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Full text of "Valley Tan, 1858–1860"

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It been silent on tho subject, I belle vo the 
right would have sustained by the same, 
court as pro-cxistout to the Constitution and 
not repealed by it,. That court, I opine, re- 
cognized but a ‘single point in a principle of 
national law which has novor yot come 
broadly before lit for If thlrf common law of 
the Btatcs is valid in a Territory as to a 
right of property, it must be valid as to rules 
o£.f}pht aijd wrong w)»ich conbern^ho gon- 
’orat welfare as deeply people more 
iudvoPB^lIv; andl J :(? a^lgljipfprppertV he-, 
domes Valid fma- Tefrftoiy^beppaiao'it once, 
'existed li\ {UlftlroAtdtoff'.and sCfti doejLln -a 
■ bortiin/ jnoip.Bju^ly'oitelit'sdy Bocldl right 
tfr.jnpr^ft'>?<ftrlcjlon to'l)cctn)i<vYaHd in the 

it, it was not oven discussed* and when it 
becamo a thomo .-for agltdtlon only ono 
bearing of it wa# perceived: and it was long 
before even that was judicially admitted* 
but I am convinced that it only bldos the 
appronching time of Its need for recognition 
in Its broad application. The single bearing 
of it which tho written Constitution cou- 
Btructlvoly. confirms was 1 naturally the 

! the governed, arid of con- : There is no common law of thq United 

bo onmoBs S inhoTcS . | tat08 a . d a se P arale aad independent 

le to local sol^-governmont * mver; out every §tato has its common 

law. That coinmop law was principally 
derived from tho mother country. , It was 
; tho birthright of our ancestors, and emi- 
grated witluthem to die colonies — or so 
| much of it a? least as \Vos suited to their 
S circumstances. There \ycre three ole- 

Intents in tho common law of England at 
the exodus of our fathers: the Roman, 
tho £axou, nud the Normon, or feudal.^ 
The Norman element was left behind; or 
if any portion of it wa? brought over, 
•finding a'congeninl soil, it, like n sickly/*' 
plant, withered and died. The maxim 
of the Norman element ‘of the .common 
law, “Afemo potest exuere pairiam” so 
cherished and strenuously defended by 
the mother country, has never for a mo- 
ment been recognized here; and it was m 
opposition to that favorite maxim of Eng- 
land that we made, the war of 1S12. • 
We, as well as our fathers, have al* r 
ways recognised the Roman element of 
Jf the common law,that “every one is at liber*' 
coaacB no compact^can preserve tyto choose the State of wfach he wishes to 
S * ' ; a mem ^ er,n This is the maxim in the 

, IB08. , code 0 f t jj e R oman republic so beautiful- 
inlsncd my ty eulogized by Cicero in one of his ora- 
I was told lions — I thiitk it was for Cornelius Bal- 
: 1 P a . t . etl _ f,ve bus, for it is over forty years since I read/ 


hat in allowed to the, reading bistable easy for firet time I laws, when no one, contrary , to his will, 
H’ fbe followers of perceived, though there were pointB of iden- can be deprived of his citizenship; 

when no one, contrary to his inclinations, 




Ulnclj copy for ono year, $8, invariably in 

aih-i Uici‘. ** v ■ ‘"X ’[ 

>• . "[J'Voni'lte jV, \ 

■ I .. . . 11 i t * ' , 7 J ■--.uuivmiv KI intiv, • IV IB lOHt, imt- 

that Oborty which, overy emigrant carries i ment or population in which that capacity 
with him tom a B ate to * lerrltory does : Is undeveloped or extinct ia-potof ‘the pro- 
not allow him to lAnclify what*, by the iaw( «leMn.U»o constitutional sense of tho word, 
ofi all tly buUe», ia a crimp. As ho cnn-!JVo one would'claim that rank or quritlty now 
not go froirthta own to another State ami for a saVago trlfie or a penal colony, nor will 
adopt polygamy qs a part of his religion, ho it a few years hence bo claimed foranypon- 
cannot do it™ going to tho common domain; [Ration which approaches tho condition of 
neither can a foreign emigrant bring with either. Should we, then, hereafter have 
a 6 r ®ator licensenae than 1 b posBOBsed by provinces In a permanent and deserved state 
a native cltitlzen. Neither Utah r. or any ter- 1 of pupilage, they would havo little grounds 
ritory wo have acquired brought with it any . for complaint and wo as little for approhen- 
old local rights incompatible with the com- sion, bo long as State law coptinueJunani- 
mon law or the States: rtor could any such mous Jn ail essential rules of right and 
bo lawfully guarantied bv treaty, especially wrong, arid extends those wholesome rules 
in any acquisition intended to become any , over the common domain. I 
thing more than a subject province. Polyg- , nimlty of State law in all 
amy, though not bo high a crime, iB.aa much corns the social fabric, which 
w-ipiin the category of crimes in ev«ry State ! Federal Constitution, makes 
as murder, and the one is in our country as - and when it ccasc 
repugnant to rejigious sanction as the other, the bond of union, 

We may at some future day acquire a terri- 1 San Antonio. * 
tory on tho Pacific sufficiently open to the ! 

Asiatic emigration to give It a majority of I About two wee~, * „ au 
Hindoo population; and they under tho glo- iato article under the above title, 
rioue rights of spuatter sovereignty, may es- that my argument had been anti 

{to the mylbic Uraham wl 

i unpoetical Joe Smith? If the tonowers or perceiveu, tnougn there were pi. _ 

; the latter can sanctify pujyganiy, those of tity in both arguments, their bases were dif- 
thc fonner may as justly legalize the burn- ferent, as they assumed,two distinct princl- 
ing or the polygamous widows by the dozen pies of law for meeting the case of polvca- 
and the car-crushing of mad devotees by the my.^Though the di tier cnee ought to be ob- 
scure. *ct, if tho common law of the vious, it might not be so to a hasty perusal : 
Spates against crime ls to be powerless be- and hence a brief note to explain it may not 
toe squatter sovereignty, religious murder be amiss. Mr. Peterson argues that 1 as the 
will enjoy the same immunity as priestly basis of our colonial and State legislation 
brothels. was the common law of England, the main 

It may be argued that the extension of a body of the same, as tuch, and under its old 
prohibitory law over the Territories would denomination, must still bo in force in the 
eventually prove insufficient, since the abuses Territories; but lie gives no rule whereby to 
it aims at, though for tho time being repreBB- determine what portion remains unrepealed, 
ed, cornu revive in the same region under a The persistent refusal of tho Federal courts. 
State Constitution. In reply I would say however, to recognise such a principle, at 
let erirly prevention obviate tho need of a least with any breadth of application, ren- 
reraedy whim later could not reach the die- ders it hopeless that Pagan abuses in the 
ease; let tho early planting of wholesome Territories can bo reached by it; and tho 
law' root out the germ of future corruption ; jealousy of a portion of the people as to 
reventativo fall, let no sover- things which the body of English common 

tVlyWwV mocked rfctyy; f 
f ; ' PhoVo’-S' pQjt ^n BeAs<^rft ,, ; / * * 

.. "4- *' ‘ 

Yearp‘'wci\t, voars came: 

A .. 'Light mixed/ wltii shadow; t 
Lpve met the ulald again, 

' ‘ Oroawlng througff tile meadow. 

•A A\of-«o efty;"' urged tlio boy; 

‘“Lltftiin time to lova and roaaon, 
.a “By. arid d>y,’\aho ! pmsed reply; * 

ofw'ivcth but every man, poor or rich, car- 
rlos with him a. right to ono wife, which 
polygamy, as a monopoly of the rich, would 
Impair and every 'Woman so mlgratiug car- 
ries with nor a right to that social equality 
and fraedom ’which polygamy 1 * is known to 
destroy Consequently, polygamy cannot 
be legalized in the common domain, because 
{repugnant to tho common law of tho States. 

| If a Federal* court coifld not, merely on this 
deduction, punish jt as a crime, it could, I 
believe, on this alone pronounce on ita ille- 
gality arid releaBerthose who are oppressed 
or restrained' by It, and th it to this extent 
the difficult mat;ef of polygamy is reached 
by law already* 

What is by the Constitution of the Union 
or the universal law of the nation unlawful 
in i ta comnio ri, domain, ^the common .Cio.veni* 
mentofttie^ Unioii'hhs a f i ^hr 1 6'p roh ! fe r£ a rid 
consequently pun isli. Congress could not ex- 
empt a Territory from'thc common law of tho 
States, becau8<&io such powers, express or 

implied, were granted to it; but when]} once . . * * 

that common law is recognized, Congress has j lUR'.of the polygamous _ widows 
the same implied right and duty to carry it 
out in the Territories which it has to pro- 
vide them with executive and judicial offi- 
cers, with garrisons, and other means of or- 
der and safety. It has in a late instance 
acted on this principle; for, though it was 
not named, tho action could be baaed on 
nothing else. Why did Congress forbid 
the Territory of Kansas to legislate on 
the subject of slavery’? Because it pre- 
sumed; as the Supreme Court afterwards 
decided, that tho old common law of the. 

States on that subject already existed j let eArly 
there, and was paramount to any law Kan- 
sas could make. It could with the same 
propriety forbid Utah to modify any other, 
domestic institution over which tho same or, if such 
common law is paramount. S uattcr sover- eignty be a 
cignty could as safely be restrained from po- such pcstil 
lygamy as from ‘abolition. ' In the Territu- wherewith 
rles their lack of basiB is identical, and yet ! vested squt 
the stricter constructionists, who live in; be called t 
dread of imaginary usurpation, have aBsiml-! by the Coi 
lated the right of a polygamist to that of a ' milted by 
slaveholder. I form of go 

A Federal statute to prohibit polygomy : structlon t 

would not long be wanting were the pis pie tnual bo admitted, if 
convinced that one could be passed without ! ment of fitness, it p 
imparing the principle wich guards the safe- : which even a Hny 

F ” \ Years weht, years came; 

Light changed to Bhadow; # • 

Low «aw tho .maid Rgain, • . 

AVailing in the meadow'. 

“Pass no more; mV .dream is o’er; 

l can listen now* to reason.” 

“Keep thee coy,” mocked the boy; 
Love’s out o'f seasom” 

the legality of the Mormon Institution of 
Polygamy. It was addressed by an officer 
of the Army in Texas to a distinguished offi- 
cer of the Army in Washington and which 
was published in a late number of the Aix- 
(io/Ki/ Intelligencer: 


Or Squatter Sovereignty vs. the Common Law 
of the States. 

The opinion has thus far prevailed among 
all who are atrick in construing the Consti- 
tution, or, in other words, among a large 
majority of the nation, thnt even the abomi- 
nation of Polygamy in a territory is too 
Strongly intrenched under tli rights of squat- 
ter sovereignty to be reached * ,v any prohib- 
ition of the General Government. The 
fruits brought forth, however, in Utah and 
Kansas by this kind of provincial independ- 
ence, working under the immunity wherewith 
the ideas of the day invest it, warn us to 
Beek diligently for some safe principle under 
which local abuses in the Territories may be 
curbed without taking ground for unwar- 
rantable interference. Now and untired • it 
might be, but sound and constitutional it 
must lie to take etlect among a people so 
jealous as ours of aught that may conipro- 
mit local institutions; yet there is such a 
principle, never yet mentioned, so far as I 
know, in this connection, which I believe 
Mould [Ilford the needful ground for action 
without stirring up in the most morbid mind 
its growing fears of Federal intervention. 

It is what, by a new application of an old 
term, might be called the common fair of the 
United Slates. There are many legal princi- 
ples and points of law which are common to 
all the States, and have been since there ex- 
ist' e, and which are applicable to all lo- 
7 ;?triien!f<rite7'helng the common law 
of ’ States, must necessarily bo tho law of 
the cnminom domain. What ib forbidden 
oy uiw in every State eatttiot bo legalized, 
and what Is allowed by law or inherent right 
in all the States cannot be restrained in the 
Territories, which arc their joint posBcsion. 
Tils of course includes not political rights, 
which are peculiar to State Sovereignties, 
t bough cominon to them all, nor other things 

shall be obliged to continue in that rela- 
tion.” “The power,” he adds, “of re- 
taining or renouncing our rights of citi- 
zenship is the best foundation of our liber- 
ties. 1 ’ . The common la w,us it has been nat- 
uralized here, is depart of the law ofev- 
ery btute; it comprehends and includes the 
social customs and moral relations of tho 
whole people, and in some measure their 
religious habits, though hot not the creed. 
But, apart from this common law, which 
belongs to each and every Stjtte of tho 
Union, there are laws, recognized by all 
civilized and Christian nations, which ap- 
ply not only to each of them as a separ- 
ate and independent State, but to 'the 
Union os a single State.. „ The§e are tho 
laws of nations. The General Govern- 
ment is not authorized by any provision 
of the Contitution to acquire or govern 
Territories not organized into States; nor 
was such a provirion necessary; for the 
Constitution constitutes the Suites of the 
Union, for certain specified purposes, a 
separate and independent political Pow- 
er. The Genera; 

overnment has, un- 
der the laws of nations, tho same rights, 
within the terms of that Constitution, < 
which England, France, Russia, or any ^ 
other independent Power possestjefj’and 
it may riglicfully, therefore, not only ;ur- 
quire territonc i and colonies, but provide 
for their government When so acquired. 

Hftd the Constitution of the 'United 
J%tesi ; not been adopted the several States 
wouid liuv^ been so many sovereign and ^ 
iiidcpendept nations under the laws of 
natioi^ri They aye so still, where the 
CoiAsdtution has not modified those laws, 

,awd the laws of nations thus become a 
part of the municipal law of the Confed- 
eracy. Any domain acquired belongs, 
therefore, to all the States, not under the 
Constitution, hut under the laws of na- 
tions; and every person in every one of 
the States of the Union has the right to 
go into the common domain with all the 
rights he or she has at home; but with no 
more nor greater rights. And under no 
circumstances, either of law or policy, 
can that which is a crime, and punisl^ble 
by the laws of tho separate States, be al- 
lowed in the common- domain as the right 
of any body. As you. justly remark, 
every man is entitled, in every State, to 
one wife and no more; so every wopian 

But how could the danger arise from a law- ; sontative, has per force to be admitted as a ! lean custom, or adopted portions of Englsh 
of the Union which takes the unanimity of State because it presents a certain parch- ! common law or French and Si»nnlali rivii 
State law as its guide? or how could any ment form, the work perhaps of onfy one law. Neither docs it matter, so long at the 
State be aggrieved by a National law to pun- faction of its rabble, then truly strict con- States are unanimous on any one point, 
ish beyond that State’s jurisdiction what ; Btructlon strains at a gnat and swallows a whether they trke It from one source or not. 
she herself wou d p (in ish within it? , camel. But this right of Intrusion is an ab- if all the StateBhave laws against polygamy. 

Robbery within each State Is punished by surdity which must disappear before tho derived in diirerent oneH from all those sour- 
Its own lawB; robbery on the ocean is pun- necessities of our growth. > The right to ad- C es, the unlawfulness of tho practice Is still 
islicd by a law of the Union, and no State is rmt implies the right to reject : and the ad- as much tho common law of the States, and 
Injured by it. A law from tho sarno sourco witting power must bo the judge of fitness, ouglitjustosmuchtoextendoverthoTorrt- 
to punish polygamy In tho common domain In all requisites savd^tho two that are nam- tories as if tho prohibition were ali taken 
of the States coulcf involve no more danger edri Thero must bo a republican form of from a alnglo' code. Portions of English 
of usurpation than does the law to punish government and no trenching on tho jtirisdic- common law enter into this common law of 
piracy on the common highway of nations: lion of other StateB. The naming of these the States not because they have come from 
nor could Buch a law inroii'c any more peril two does not bar the use of discretion ns to the Saxon portion of our ancestry, but be-! 
if directed against any other practice which others which experience may shtfw tobc eBsen- : cause they now belong to qs; nrit because | 
the States repudiate In common. 1 do not tlal, nor make the lack of those two the only ; they have been for ages English, but be- 
cite the cases of piracy and polygamy as objections to be considered. Tho framers of cause they have become universally Arncrii 
Identical throughout, tho one being against the Constitution had no eye to ‘manifest can. The decision of tho Dred Scott c:\acj 
the common law of nations, and the other destiny’ when they produced their few mea- made, as I conceive, under tho comiao.u'iaw 
against the common law of the States; but gro provisions relatlvo to Territories and 0 f the States, coiild not have been bffsed on 
they aro perfectly analogous so far as con- new States; yet this vagueness, being adapt- an anpllcatibn of English commori/law to 
ccms the safety of allowing tho General able to a wldo range of ‘conditions, was • tho Territories. 

Government to punish any cn mo committed doubtless better suited to a future whose • . *. i TEX.ANUS. 

outside of .the States, which all of them would wants they could not foresee than any __ 

punish within their respective bounds. i specific rules they could then have frametl. w u T.iIt/ 

Tho most that squatter sovereignty can If our domain continues to widen as it did T , »» abiiincton, juty ioos. 
claim Ib the right to all local legislation not during the first half of this centuary, wo I have read, with pleasure and profit 
incompatible with the Constitution and laws must ere, long have Territories which will your interesting paper on tlhe polygamy 
of the United States; and tho common law have to bide a longer pupilage and a more 0 f *R e Mormons also the article in Gra- 

of the States as here defined ia, I assert, as thorough renovation or ’population than any . * T • ' • ,},« 

much a part of the unwriten Constitution havo yefe done, before they can presume to nam s Magazine on me subject 

of the land aB is any other principle too na- claim admission to the family of States ritrom the pen of Mtyr eieip.qi, to which 
nationally inherent to need parchment for its and we will probably have others which will . you refer in your none of tne —r instant, 
basis, buch a principle may long remain la- nrerr become eligible for that adoption. — (You I think, are right as you £T 0 and 

vUU4!i|l/(l w IJJUUI nil. 

tint arc locally inapplicable; but tho points 
moral, law and social right, on which the 
jyates nro unanimous, suit every region. 
This principle has always been vaguely felt 
y>" Hie jtcoiile, and recognised to Borne extent 
j*'a social and practical, though not in a 
broad legal sense. I am no lawyer nor much 
acquainted with the history of precedents, 
and l do not know that it has more than once 
neon even partially or indirectly recognized 
by any court; but once, in a limited way, It 
M ua by the highest tribunal In an important 
that of Dred Scott. The grounds on 
which the decision therein was made were 
; l °t °'dy that tho right of property involved 
mbs constructively sanctioned by tne Conetl- 
ution, hut that it was founded on what was 
originally the common law of the States or 
volonlcs, which had only been locally rc- 
Lm i Nvith rc o ar d to some of the States and 
Mill had effect in the Territories. The Fed- 
Hw t^Mtltution merely recognised what 
common law had established, and> had 


. _ ’ ' a IK it ah. Military Intelligence. 

;FKOGRE88. Eariy ye , tcrdo y morD lng we saw£a lajg* Wo learn from the Missouri Republican 

"Wo hall with peculiar interest thegrowing crowd standing in front of tho store of Mes- brought by the last Mall, that Col. E. V.- 
>irit of enterprise recently to dcvelopo ,in ! era Gilbert and Gegrlsh, the first idea that SuMNEn, iof tho Cavalry and Staff, and ; 
ie‘ increased facilities for tho transportation ! occurred to our miner was, that there was a ’Lieut. Col. Martin Bunas, third Artillery,, 
'our overland malls. Doubtless much of poii> or* at all evonts a “Mims?* on hnnd/havo arrived in 8t« Louis, on their return 
tia Is due to the sagacity of the distinguish- and we instinetively ,# mlxcdln.” We wore, from tho Utah Expedition. Tho former has 

husband. Now, this is an ubsolute right, 
and tho ninth amendment to the Q^irati- 
tution secures to the people, women as 
well as men, all their rights/ And so 
long as that amendment forms part of the 
Constitution, polygaiiw* bveivwere it not 
a ccgne bydhe laws or every State in the 
Union, could noChdTbgally established or 
even countenanced in portion of the com- 
mon domain; because it nulifies the rights 

be a justification. The train containing 
our materials arrived last . Saturday, 
boxes had to be opened; materials dis- 
tributed; Press set up, &c. Without 
stands, and short of cases, we used box- 
es, and in some instances the flour, a 
very uncomfortable' condition of things, 
but wjiichr four Compositors had the 
Backbone ;v to accomplish, so that it oan 
readily be understood-the" confusion of 
affairs we are in, and the disabilities we 
labor under. 

Our Frontispeice, looks naked and 
bldnk, but it Was the best 'We could do, 
and if its bleakness strikes the eye of 
the critical observer, let him charitably 
conclude that we are in the Rocky 
Mountains, and “Pass our imperfections 

orations on the Plains for along period 

energy and perseverance of the contractors on literally jammed' with ladles, who did notj 
each end of the route, who, regardless of like Othello cry “blood blood lago” but 
labor and cosj^abd in the. lace of obstacles 1 — . Colton ' Yam ; their train which has just 
that have’ hitherto been regarded as insur- ! come in had a largo lot of this most impor- 
mountablo, seem determined on a successful j tant article in domestic economy, so much 
i compliance vvitli.rjithor contracts at the sac- (needed for months past. 8uch was^tho ex-, 
rifice of every other consideration. It Is [ citemeht that they were absolutely begging 
now correctly believed, and lq it few weeks, t the privilege to buy, and in the short time we 
the fact will be throughly demonstrated that l were present, wo heard eight and tea dollars 

J.'iC'x- • I. .a • 1 - 1“ . - I 

of an entire sex, constituting one-half of 
he whole people. SIDNEY. 



a ; S. L. CITY, NOVEMBER, 5* 1858, 

tibility of this routo is a fow beds of alkali tho excitement. I Platte mosquito is not to bo scared by fire 

which it is presumed will bo too Boft toad- Jn this connection we would state that re- a n d smoke, whilo the. Utah Fly is equally as 
mit of animals passing over them in the wet presentations have been made' in the “States” invulnerable to cold. For some weeks wo 
season of spring. The eastern terminus of (fcstgned^to Injuro thomerchants in this City, hove had frost and ice, yet tho Fly still ex- 
this routo points to Provo Kanyon, through representing that : there was an excess of ista with a tenacity of life worthy a more 
which a now and valuable road has been g 0od8j &«;, ‘more than enough to last four important creature,. Shakespcaro said— or. 
opened this season. A.nd it .is .the opinion years, when the facts are, that—* there is*not something like It^-that when a mans brains 
of men, of celebrity here, who are familiar a merchant in City, whose Stock will wefe out, .there was ,aij end of *it— he was 
with the country, that' a shorter 'and math be sufficient' to meet, tho demand, ;and our dead-4-byt Che Utah specimen of the geutir 
more practicable route than tho one now used mercantile houses would do credit*to Main, vxusca makes no such surrender its cxlsu 
by the contractors, on the eastern end of the or Second streets in St. Louis. Our mer-. encej b'ut proyokihgly Continues to live on. 
lino may be found* on a dicdctline east from c j ia nts have had.many difficulties to over- says:. “M,an is "born tf> trouble as the 
Provo, through the Valleys of the Uinta come and statements' made intended to . re-' sparks *Jly. upward:’? we think that ho meant 

are in Utah. We snail send several 
hundred copies to the following persons,! 
and would ask the favor that they will 
act as agents and receive subscriptions for 
viz: Messrs. Living- 

us at Camp Floyd 
Bton, Kinkead & Co., Radford, Cabot & 
Cl., R, H. §yer &^Co„ C, A, Pe^ry &, 
Co., Gilbert ^ Gerrish, and Miller, & 
Russell & Co, • ■ 

We yesterday had the! pleasure of alter locality, for the purpose of getting the 
meeting our old friend Chdrlie Croeke, 

Charlie has comeamongtus for the pur- m y?) The proposition was rejected and the 
pose of giving concerts, and we can rumor was in Malad Valley, when our infor- 
safely say, that^ere are few better per- mant left that a deputation of“Utes” had- 
| formers extant than him. Mr. C. is as- gone tb the Navajoes to enlist- their aasis- 

sisted id hie undertakings by his brother , tan ^' me d;ffica|ty and dl8BatiBfactl(m ha8 
Frank and a company of talented per- j wo undera t a n d occured at Fort Hall, arrising 
formers whose music and fun will enliv- ; f rora the fact that some piratical IndianR, 
en the long dreary winter evenings that i killed or stole from Messrs. Burr and Powell 
are approaching. In our next issue, we j trader's, a fine cow and that they subsequent- 

shall be able to state when and wW alld ^ they lt(t Ule 8nd 
the Magnolia Minstrels will make their ; rotircdto Beaver head, a distance^! about 
first appearance. i one hundred miles. 

. Camp Floyd. meet with the favor of “tl 

Such is the good order and discipline manl- ent iae 0 f this charade 
fested at this camp, that the stranger within the foundatlon of a ncw cit 
our gates would scarcely know that an arm- population w h 0 by their in 
ed and efficient garriBon was quartered In the contr|bute to thc general j 
Territory. Drunkenness and rowdyism, those Terrltory> 8 h ou i d not to sa; 
supposed incidents in the train or “progress of j a - coflW at v 0 matter, t 
civilization*’ certainly has not been exhibited afl many Others is bout 
from this locality, on the contrary, the most 

strict discipline and rigid rules have been en- Great Salt Lake Cn 
forced. are far removed from the 

Genl. Johnson has by his military and po- Marine, we nevertheless h 
lice regulations brought about this result, and merce of our own, the moti 
the people of this Territory are thuB not only even, if it is notsteam that“f 
protected in their rights, but we have not as pulses beat with floods of 
yet heard of any conduct that waB particular- ^ all events oxen and mules, 
ly annoying upon the part of the soldiery, docks are required, they 
The presence of the army here hoe been a bless - 1 charge their cargoes and c 

be invited and thc emigrant should be met, 
not with barricades and bloody hands, but in 
thc spirit of friendship.- 

Tli ere are questions peculiar to “ this peo- 

questionB peculiar to “’this peo- 
ple ” which must from necessity assume a 
lentil and political aspect and wo shall discuss 
them fearlessly and falrly.- 
We design po far as we are able to make 
our paper eminently local ar.d present from 
week to week a faithful record of events and 
condition of affairs generally, thus endeav- 
oring to present to tho people,. far removed 
from us and those at home a true and faith- 
ful transcript, and not leave them-to draw 

their own conclusions from the to often high- 
ly colored representations of correspondents. 

We shall endeavor to present to our rea- 
ders a summary of interesting news general- 
ly so far aa our limited space will permit.— 

. No wharves or mwm 

“land” and dis- Dr. Forney, Superintendent of Indian af- 
>ur “ powder horn fairs returned a few days since from a visit 

* it M 1 TT L.IJi. J 1 

mit our case and will await the verwet.- . — --j 

... : — * ed into adobies, and a 

Our. Christening — ValleyTan. — - in this utilitarian age i 

This name will doubtless excite some phic croakers to pleat 

• •. • liC.ntna” ft* in what it rooriflB and conjure U] 

curiosity in the “States os to what it, , n 80clal cconomy> wh< 
signifies, and we will therefore make an ^ warran t accusatioi 
explanation. "'"V but on the contrary, 

Vnlley Tan was fir$t applied to the flippantly called has 
leather made in this Territory in- con- good and relief to the p 

tradistinction to the imported artib^e from Mule 1 

tho States; it gradually began to^ply A hdr80 tgan anlm 
to every article made, or manufacturbvd, Maonse,*’ but, wo aro 
or protluced in the Territory, and means] fyout mules. On Tu( 
in its strictest sense, home manufacture 

until it has entered and become an indis- [ Rnd [S j n Mr. Rod* 

pensible vvord in- our Utah vernacular, j^ aroy » a \pystom of h 
and it will yet adiT a new word to the hor8C> bu^nothlng sh 
English language. Circumstances and 8 nako whips can oduc 
localities form tho mint from which our about the Ame love 
language ts coined; and' we therefore a» 

stamp t he name and put it in cir culhtion. or|uaMy a881| l unarily. 

EnnoRs.— Tbero will doubtlesa nppear ih “Adoblo” irackeri 
this leeuc, cany typographical errors, but ^ n 

haeto and confuelbn must be our apology,- 1 thrown nny foenex 
We shall h^vo men (to* hereafter to belroulo should b\brid 

•Last night, bc- 

Suppobed dctrolar Shot. 
tween 12 and two o’clock, Mr. Richard James, 
the private watchman employed by Miller, 
Russell Sc Co., saw some ofuTIrftfiTBack yarn 
of tho storo apparently attempting to force 
an entranco. Tho watchman fired upon the 

’ . ‘ . . • LL \%lrts 

r oodBi selling, See,’, for us to insist/ We vatlons will most likely be amicably adjust- 
horefore dismiss our ovorland ox and mule cd In a short time; they having returned to 
1st by premising that the “consignees” for the latter place, and manifested a disposition 
he last week, are Gilbert Sc Gerrish, Kit 1° come 1° terms. 

Brannon, Miller, Russell Sc Co,, allof whom We.doBlgn making tho future columns of 
received a groat many packages, too numer- the “ Valeev Tan, ” tho medium of useful 
sub to count, but not more than they want. information at all times; relative to the 
Tho next arrivals will be “ packot ” trains movements of tho Indians within ourbordors; 
for Messrs. Livingston Kinkead & Co., and ** also to ontertain our roadors from time to 
John M. Hockady Sc Co., and Charlos A. tlmo with such incidents in tho lives and- 
Pfcrrv Sc Co. habits of those creatures, as many appear 

It may bowel! to record that while nono interesting and characteristic, 
of the wagons have boon snogged" or blown - Beer 

up,” the muloaod ox macAlueryliavo euffored „ ot Vi U * a tlon>Tn It. progrne baa d»el,p., and will b. a lolai ... but which odhcrowhat „ not co P „ Bld b orod crlmlnal f n 
tl,e.o”wtecket.” of the plaln.,the wolves the . aifttcBi „ olthcr mako or drlnk , Ug0T 
can eave, upon all of which there le no in- ^ Me( > m Mof[0 a „ d „ urr> at , con b vc . 

suronce. - v nlent resting placo between this and Camp 

Pay Up.— We would remind our readers Floyd, bavo in successful operation their 
and subscribers, that wo expect them to pay Brewery. It is a “Valley Tan” production* 
in advnnce. We have been at much trouble and and tastes first rate Tho materials for the 
expense in starting this enterprise and as we ortldo can bo grown here, but should they 
intend to pay our employees in cash, tho no- ffotbdrd up, we would suggest that they can 
cesslty of prompt payments will heappar- in all probability import booo of Xaupie’s 
ent to otar friends. lojis VonlK 

supposed burglar, and the. shot brought bio 
down, tho ball taking effect In tho thigh, crea- 
ting a sovore, but it Is thought not a danger* 
ous wound. Only a few nights previous & 
sack of flour and othor articles were purloin- 
ed from tho sarao lot. A few doBca of 
proporly administered cannot fall to cxcrc b 
a healthy effoot upon tho “ burglarlua sjrs* 


We would suggest to the prop or author* 
tee the propriety of authorizing the n ^ 

■ • It would 

to buslne* 1 


of the different streets to be painted 
placed at tho different corners, 
be convenient, • not only 
men, but acceptable to strangers; 
venture to say that. there are but few • 
of tho oldest citizens who dan give tho ns 
of tho various streets and their loco • 
without first referring to the Ixw* y .. 
flfirat chrlstendd them. 

: ♦ 

* ' I'llll j '*• - - — -«• ' -** •**’ •* •• • 4. - ^-.-v .. 

oSttiMMsw^ VifcwVn i +. y + * ^V : -'‘ i 1 - 


ute ’ jwt w sw u 'frHfcS^ & • . . , 

■ ; N v, fefSS 



^ r7I ntfl . District Court* o» division exists among tUo Fcderarofilccrs. with from 1,000 to 2,000, are 2,468.— Transference or Vitality. — The .v.SSw? 

mural* States Court, for this Uie Wo know of nothing that would justify any Proprietors with over 2,000 serfs nnm- transference of vitality which seeps to 0? g « JtTot H rao. .ra . u.i=* w?uf 

n . United States Court, for 

t be First Monday 


jadpe until Monday, the 15th day of Nov- 

proper course to°bo followed. Gov. ^ffiSe^lieh^noSir^, W «* the following case. 1 was, a 

, . ~ ~ — J -- >1 UlcBvUICU OV liVCiJf, UUOlUUjjt UbUitu; UU • 1 l ■ rtr 

belue the desire of the-Judge, to have Forney, the Indian Agent, favors, appearance a8 at ,he , prespnu Our “'“V “ 
. R DCing . n mndftrfttn nnnoilintorv nolicv. while hannavc mmoisi hmt years Oi 

;£ig: piiisss =^iSi 

arrival of the . . 7i mons to strick accoimtability in all mat- every direction, increasing in business, jjirenghth, °* . jj » v« 

this Territory, whole now on the road from (erfl whatever . The Army officers sidh wealth and ^population daily, and o w *““<=»»“• After; inquiring into Ihe hu- 
* States, and who is expactedt. arrtv.ln ^ Jud EcUels , w. at the request are SL up of Jt class that *°^ h ! : “J M S£S ^IM 

X WASHINGTON, Srpt. 1803. < 

PROPOSALS for conveying iho malls of tho united 
Stales, frum iho Mof February, IBM, to tbe Ut of July, 
1863, on tho following room In ‘he Territory or Utah, 
will be received ol tbo contract Office of ibis Depart- 
ment uatll 0 a.m. of Hhc I6tb Dei-cmbcr next) to bo de- 
cided by tho Sid of tho aamo month: 


13301 from Poll Lako City, by Leht City, Amutcsa 


and plethorio child 
ear, when his grand- 
i uerson, took him to 

Federal Officers 

attend upon the Grand and Petit jurlea at '^Stid^S S bTore XUS a“ moffier, a very old person, tookhimto 

Jo laanfleeirnfc of the Court, wero heard, w '^ n e jghte6n miles of Salt Lake City. w fi en the futue appeared more promis- ,5^hat\e 0 continued to 

>nd rules having been awarded against Thug Bl ^ ds ^ di^ae between the w ‘ ' . his good looks, and that he wntinu^ to 

those absent at this Session. The Court ad- F edera l Officers of the Gentiles, while The reasons, for this are obvious. to Which ha was 

journed until the 16th prox. the Mormon Chief boasts that his people First and foremost, our gold mines are treatment to Jyvhich he was 

~ — ‘ have the finest country on earth, and an inexhaustible as the everlasting hills SUD J ecle • 

South l*n»s and Houey JLabje that Utah will be the first nation in a which encircle and hold them. The A CARD. 

Wagon Road. few years. The President is not . by wagon road work is being pushed for- a. s. L. CUy, Nor. «, 18 M. 

Colonel Landers, who recently mad s a any means pleased with the. prospect. ward vigorously, and will soon be com- Tbo undersigned would moat respoemuy inform the 

rvey of this road, has returned to the . — r- . — <» pleted, and when completed, must mon- citlsens of Ut»b that they oro null doing braiasm Ol 

at es and as his report has not yet teen Great Salt Lare City. ) nnnli™ the land travel between Califor- a«ir oWondtrril known stoni in Gr**t 8»U Uto City » 

iMUhed, we give the following items in Nov. 4th, 185a ] nm and the older States. The immi- whw lh * “ Mt dM,r#Wa 

South t*asa and Houey La 
Wagon Road. 

survey of this road, has returned to. the 
gtate .9 and as his report has not yet teen 
published, we give the following itemu in 
Reference to the same, which was kir dly 
furnished us by Mr. Campbell who accom- 
panied him upon the expedition. 

• . . II fl .lL _ L llaxa 

Great Salt Lake City. ) 

Nov. 4th, 1858. J 

K. Anderson, Esq.. 

, nt tbe Tvcoplbi may Always bo found, Tbcy havonleo ai.iv. Dl U«l» aam*»v» v*v •»**’ 'f ’ r. 

gration will naturally follow the route. ^ . „ 0M , Sffl: 

Fork, Provo OUy, Bprlngvills, psy»n,.8oots. 
quin, and Salt Ctvekjto FiUuoro Cltyand 
back, twlcoa week* . _ . 

Loavo Salt Lako City Monday and Tbursdoy at V 

Arr.vf^at Flllmoie City tn 98 bow) 

Leave FUlmoro City Monday aad Thursday »U 
a.m. _ • 

Arrive at Bah Lake City in 08 boors. 

Bidders to state tbe distent*. 

Btds to extend to Cedar City, 280 miles In oft, 
will be considered! also, bids to run trfwwk- 

' lyi also, bids to run b« a different schedule 
from tbo loregoing, to bo specified by tbe 
bidder. ; - 

10803 From Salt Lake City, by Union, draper, Lebt City, 
Qatdlner** Mills, American Fort, Plea onv 
tiro vo, Provo CUy, Bpringvlllo, Spanish Fort, 
Foyson, Bantoquln, Balt Creek, aud Ephraim, 
to Mantl, 160 tulles sftd beck, ouco a week. 
Leave Sett Lake City Thursday at 0 a xu| 

Anlvo at Monti Saturday by 8 pm,' 1 
Leave Mantt Monday at d a mj ‘ 

Arrive at Salt Lake City Wednesday by 8 p m. 
12808 From Salt Lako City, by Stoker, Ceutrevills 
Farmington, Kay.vllle, and Ogden City, to 
Brigham City, 88 miles and back, iwico a 

LeaveMBalf Lake City Monday tod Thursday et 

Anlveat Brigbsin City neat days by 12 nt{ 

Leave Brigham City Tuesdoy nnd.Frlda> at 2 pm* 
Arrive at Salt Lake City next days by 6 p m. 

furnished ua by Mr. Campbell who acc(>m- Sm; — Early iu September last, I, The overland telegraph is wonding its ,„ le) of goodaM kept here may beJiad at the same uni. 

panied him upon the expedition. - ! with others signed a letter addressed to w^y to ^ East as rapidly as capital; f 0rt n rates, it may be an object forth oao famines nv- 

Thc Road leaves the South Pass at the j ud g 0 Eckels, tendering him a dumor, willing hearts and strong hands can car- ing fouih, to know that tboy c«u procure tbdr Bupplle• 
foot of Rocky Ridge, on Strawberry Creek, p rev j oua to his departure for the East. r y j t# -The success of the overland mail »t CampFlojd, at the same Prises as they nro asumg 
between the paralell of 42 degrees 30 and 43 j presU me the, letter was merely an in- j me ^ a “fixed fact,” and it is quietly *ttntw»<«y< hv , henco . 

. * . 1 .. .«r.ninrf fhpAiwyh a rnnnfrv rtf pvtpn- ..!a^a!« M a /l»nnnt* ttritKnnt aiibar an. 1 _ _ i • ! r.. Hnpmnnani Tbankfhl for former pyrooaga extend by epso- 

soot, West Jordan, Fort Herriman, and Ganllii- 
cr»s Mills, to Cedar Valley, iBoulh Folk) 83 
miles and back, once a wees. t 

Leave Salt Lako CUy Thursday at 6 a mj 
Arrivo at Cedar Valley next uay by 43 ui{ 

Leave Cedar Valloy Friday at a p tnj j 
Arrivo at Salt Lake City next day by i p ®. 

Bids to run twice e week are lavliedj also, ror 
’ tri-weekly servlre; ; . 

minutes, passing through a county of exten- v itation to a dinner, without either ap- accomplishing more for the permanent ^ WO uid ,e.pectfiaiy>.Bctt. wsos «taf! uTuL 1 oB'by Neire mum, m.u creek, 

give meadows, largely timbered, and with pl au ding or condemning- his Policy, benefit of Califorma, and especially for continuance of the same. Mormon, and 10 Altna * 

no Alkali waters. It crosses Green River, Tl^e gentleman who requested me to thispart of it, than anything which has LiviNasTOi?# rink* ad, fit CO. . iJ? ve ’slJtukVci lyTh ar*u^ at 6 • mi 

above tlie forks, into the Kanyon of Poney «ipr n the letter, assured^ne it was mere- hitherto been said or done. - New Can- in the <purw often days wo shau be able to mfonn > 

Creek, thence up fcabarge, to the foot of ly an invitation to a dinner, consequent- a [ 3 are being constructed, which will our frienda with a;co»»alnty concerning our trais iso long 
Thompson’s Pass, of Wahsatch Mountains, jy j signed the letter without reading it. greatly reduce the price of water, and ^pyctod. - “ ■ * 

to bead waters of Smith’s Fork of Bear The following is contained in said letter, throw oped* for mining purposes avast , XOOH.HERE* 1 . 

River, thence head of Salt River, thence ,*That regret, however is lessoned by region of mineral lands, heretofore val- a BOOK entiled “the Missouri form 
BUckfoot Fork, of Snako Eixer, thonce ^ belief your presence at ueless solely on account of the scarcitj ; 

port Nuef, to Fort Hall. Washington will do much ^to remove of water. In short, our future is full of ^ ere0D having it m return it wiibont daisy. 

This route is far superior to many j^ppr tensions which seem to prevail bright promise, and we feel like crow. _ • • 

California trails, on account of its great fa- an( j lQ ;H ieasures to be tak- Placervi ll Democrate. <^ GL^^E ,, 

cilitiea for water, grass and wood, the r 0 * t L e better security of the persons imnortant Battle in Washing- ^ « tst^v * tt t* a 

3 Arrive at Alpine City next day by 7 p ml 
Leave Alpine City Friday at 6 & wj Lako Cl >v uext day by 7 P tn. 

12887 From Cedar City, ty Harmony and Pino Vslisy 
lu Santa Cla^o, 70 miles and back, onco In tw-» 

Leave Cedar City overy other Tbnrsday at 8 p mj 
Airlvo at Santa Clsra next Saturday by 3 p ml 
Leave Santa Clara every other Monday at 8 a mj 
- Anlvo at Cedar City next Wednesday by » p in. 

duties for water, grass *na wooa, w en f or the better security of the persons important Battle in Washing- o’nrTVTT T> a vr rn 

■peaceful disposition of its Indians, its coal , nrooertv of loyal citizens of the ton Territory. ; it Jjj b I A Li R A IN A • 

. . V. i /«n mft ITllr * ^ • 1 *!• * TVa ArktmnAfl in thlU fill PHI* > dl «f 

INSTRUCTIONS, iStcludiho coifbtTioaa to na 


1 Fines will be Imposed, unless iho dellnqn^ney b* 
promptly and satisfactorily explklneo by crrtfflcatea of 
postmasters, or tbe affidavits of other credible persona, 
for falling to arrive In contract timej fer ncRlcdlng to 
take ilo mail irumor deliver It Into a postoffleej and for 

and iron, its great abundance of game, Elk, United States, who are residents in this We mentioned in this morning 3 ! Table D^Hote'e very dayjat 1 1-2« .utrcrvng u (owing either to it« ussniubienwa of tba 

Rear, and Deer. After fording Green River, rammun j tv ,.>’ lion of the Alta theUrnval of Mr. Pier- 1 riB6T class board furnished. r r ^ < ^ r t . u r , l0 ^ rryla8 lt> 10 1)0 wct ’ 

most excellent Fordj) emigrants can 00 J, . Tp rip n ttnn Pven son > expressman from Fort VanCOU- , ■ DAVID OAMPLaNP. .‘ ai y TU ’ e p^’^Q^eral may annnt tbe contract 

camp at any hour of tho day, always with 1 had ^ des ^ n t0 cast reflection, even vrith Hisrwitchfifi from Gen. I OM Ann. l for. repr'ated fsl urea to rvn osroobly to contraot|jroir 

camn at any hour of tho day, always with 1 “ 1,^;^ Ifp'Sny-hthrt* ver, at Shasta r with dispatches from Gen. 

woo?, water, C(-k, with infonnation addressed tothtt 

CMenl * W ’ * community, especially not in such nn T M 

Colonel Lander deserves great credit for oblique |”W er \ . ., e 0 ^ c j Q \ Republican, from which we obtained , 

energy and «go-ahcaditiven«s , » in propos- de ”8“ ^ p . officer in this 110lice of ^ express, slated that Mr. 

ing this route for the next seasons emigra- ffH ' °i ^ FC Pierson brought nows about the battle of 

(Territory. the Four Lakes, the onlv items of in*''*- 

Yours truly, 

J. Forney 

the Four Lakes, the only luims of inter - 1 

The LEot9LATURE.—This body will con- J. Forney 

vene at the Capitol, Fillmore City, on the sec- . n „ , . ™ s I 

ond Monday In Doc. and In all probably Becbetaev 8 OrncE, Oct. 3rd 185& ) 
tyaawehopcadjourntothlaClty. While the Utah Tehritory. J 

law most unquestionable requires that they Albert Carrington, Esq: — 
should meet in the place designated by the Editor DeseRes News: — 

organic act, yet for the sake of personal Sir:— Y our letter of 2nd. ilist., is 

” _ . .. 'a . • JW I taikink nlanaa nrconf mV 

organic act, ypt for the sake of personal Sum— * our letter or Asnu. insi., is wiuc jj resU l le( l ] a a complete defeat of PracMce tn all ibo courts of iho tforriiory, and lesptd- 

comfort to tho mernbm and officers, and con-jbefore me, for which please accept my the Indian8) aadtte SU eingfor peace by 

vonlence to the Territory, ve tnul that they t tnanKS. the Ccr.ur d’Alenes. the most powerful gageraenu. _ . . ' 

4. Faymrois will bo made for the service by emo- 
tions from or drafts on posmiaTur*, or otoerwl»e, kfL-r 
the explrattcn of each quarter— say in Fcbroaiy* way, 
August and November. ;• I ^ v_, 

usual ana Nov^ntoer. • *•» 

6. Tbo distances oro given according to the, brat Ipwf ; 
■ •lent hut no tncrt<nflP<l DBV Will bO allowed 8n«'U d 

vonience to the Territory, vetrow tnat tney luauKS. . rjcrur d’Alenes the most powerful gageraents. ot1 /. h-^ct, 

will foot justified in holding their eea.lon in In' otihehoaiile ribS? The ffiapatLa from 

^SSSI U en - Clark, at Fort Vancouver, and Col. H„.,d „„ g* StfWS 

rro *^ n - in,” I have to ray, I signed- it after V “ " * , w „ ah in .J .. ^ SRUSt 

mstlonl but no .increased pay will bo allowed sHo 
they bo greater than adveriUwl, If tbe points to bfjfiuip- 
ptled bo correctly rioted. Bidders muit Inform \ftem- 
..imo /.n this polnt{ and also In reference to tb j wqatu, 
ll, tbe condition of roade, hills, slrva:nj>uAo.* 
ll-brldgcs, ferries, or obstructions of a trt klud 
expenso may bo Incurred. No claim rc*X®U*n- 

r haaibfl on Riinh ifrollDdA CAD bO CoDttUJcrnlf lluf 

Uiuourl Republican and T# Herald will pi 
ublleh 3 months dally, and send blit to this offleo. 

or too man, mo wuuiuob «» ---- — 

and all toll-bridges, ferries, or obstructions of an> I 
by wtilcb expenso may bolncurreda No claim fut? 

tlnnivl tisv based on BUCb liroUDdB CIO bO CoD»mcreu| 

We are tnformed that the dead body of a 1 ”‘; rely gknemg^r its contents, bnt ““d were addressed to Wa^nton, RADFOnD,! CABOT & CO., 

... . . ... » , v. b r . . -j.. . V. wlnther thev were forwarded on the r .,,. A»n k,:t.icd£ai.ib> 1 » 

day before yesterday near ffie -a-tt of was an express^ contamed in it ,0 cast ^iearMrom GH ° CKIE «l IT,*’ 

the big mountain, and It i« ithought that ho : reflection, evep the smallest on any Majo r A y , len ^ , aiompanyingthedis- A. m..n.uad.rn,. g...m , «M« «■* »• »• “■g'i’rS’mern, t a. «nto,a. »ra,p.r.. n. 

perished from cold and expoBwc. Community or person — nor did I sup- j , * . ’ , . qv!f 0 r from -- C — 1 "’ - and rraldenco of ihe bidder, (that is, bis usual post offleo • 

for » mmnftnt. that the letter was patches, he received a hasty letter from NEW GOODS. . . j address) and thoso of each member of ® 0™ w . hor f. * 

tlooal pay bused on sucb grounds can bo constderruf iiwr 
for alleged mlsukes or ruJsspprcbvuslons aa to the uo- 
gree of services; nor for bridges destroyed, or other ob- 
structions Increasing dlstanco, occurring during th--. 
contract tlmo. . Offices established after this o<iv. rllws- 
ment Is irsued, and also during the contract inn*, an» 
to be visited without extra pay, If the distance bo rut 

p?riahed from notd and rapraraa. | Community or person-nor jM L«jp- ^ KEW OOob i: SSSfiKtWr 

Annivr.n. — Mr. Wilson, United States Dia- 1 ^^Vused aTThas’teen, to subserve a ^ nta^Wtot® T DST a fuU , 8t “ k ° f , ®“P le 

trict Attorney, accompanied by UIb lady, ar- p^oal pu^poL. - . ’ 

rived here this (Friday) evening. " I, as aidinany others of the signers o/wSdr WI55SS 

■ “ [of the letter referred ^to, put ^myname , reC ei ve d at Vancouver. • The lan- a FEW lierht kanyon wagons for sale form op propos alb. 

We give place to the following com* to it, in the full confidence™ of ^ ^ ^ ^ « a great Aby g i-tr gilhebt k qbbbish., 

munication from Mr. Perkins. We feel only what it purported to be, an invita- T „ Hlnnq had been killed, and the WORK. CATTLE. . t eu states from tbs m ofFcbmary, gee, to Juno ao, 

satisfied that he has been misrepresented fton to take dinper. , enemy completely routed. ,, Nine hun- 1 AA YOKE of Work Cattle in good ^^uiy to tho^dvortiscmcut of tho poatmaoter General 

- n nil his name lias been corded wiffi ! Ji^Staownoffi^ dred lorJ , , bJL offier cattle were 1UU — ra > WlBB . — 

another, an imputation which he very about . As yet, no answer, verbal or w^s“ buXned^fffi BUILI.BB, BBSSEI, & CO., 

justly does not wish to remain under. J written, has reached me. , . t nf th«»m were shot. It i Wholesale And retail dealers xn and au other particulars m reference to the wuto and 

To he Editor of the “Valley Tan.” J‘ Vesy ^^5^^^1?1 |a'rtNETT was understood that the Cceur d’Alenes, FOREIGN &. DOMESTIC G 1 attacht^tomo advertisement. 

.Sim^Inffie New York Weehlv'- _ JOHN HARTNETT. te «•*«. obAnAKTaa. . . . 

justly does not w-ish to remain under. 

To he Editor of the “ Valley Tan.” \ 

Sir:— In the New York Weekly 
Times of September 25, 1858, I read 
a paragraph uneT the head of “Interest- 
ing from Utab,^ which says, “One of 

jum> rmanu du. one of the three hostile tribes engaged in B n ^ 9 a jSdSgars ^ guabanthb. 'T*. 

Ross, as Sebfdom. — The following the battle (we presume the Pelouse and 
statistics.of serfdom are taken-from a Spolran were the others, as at *e Four 

mg from Utah,” which says, jOne of 1^), sued for peace, immediately 

these gentlemen, MpJL to Perkins, was . t W are j n R as8 i a 30,000 after their defeat. The command, how- i-tt 

raught, on Saturday last, wallung out of )ay - eswIio are n0 , connec ted with the ever, was, atthe latest moment, still vig- HOT SPBCVG BREWERY. 

one of the “gentile” stores, with a hat .. T . - rnl i Pf i l.j: hassemalei drouslv nursuinir the retreating Indians, -\-tte will endeavor to furmsh the su- B ndiiabtmios assumed by guarantors under the 27tu 
siulTed under his ^in bos^ &c- laTid 'xheirZera “'The^rein who ,bro^ht the dis- 

I h ‘ 8 ‘!.”T r"!l about 6,000 to nUer, and when patch, snue. (hat were kffied. ^ ‘’ TOT " ,0ATE - 

Postmaster General, the bidder eball, prior to tbo 1st dap 
of February, 1889, enter Into tbo required obligation, or 
contract, to perform tbo . service proposed, with good 
and sufficient sureties. 

Tbl» wo do, understanding distinctly tbo obilgationa 

W porlor Molt Uqtota of lb. ton . uUSIUbnal V"' b/woSr.ntor..) 

' «s»5Bw* n 

■” r at tbo Brcwory, or at our — y- — * — ■* * °‘*** , ** 

onymoug scribbler. 

Yours, respectfully, 

G. S. L. L. City, Nov. 4, 1858. 



It is supposed to 

It Is an old saying, that you must go way ^ 
from homo to learn the news, and tho follow- 
log item gotten up by a Washington Clty } . ij? 
Correspondent to a Now York paper will bor •* u 
hwr, T HW, itttt rtaify *ftTFRrt # ® ale 


honor me *aua me umvui ul iru. aioi- r iR6 T class board turnished. r “vv . ' , ^ — 

son, an expressman from Fort VanCOU- r DAVID OAWPLaNP. _ **' 2 Tli^PoslxxiasU'r General may annul tbe contract 

ver, at Shasta, with dispatches from Gen. OLOBB- ^ - - feSSJSl 

Clark, with information addressed to the BREAD AND CRAKER BAKERY. I tiona of tbe department; for reftalog to discharge I 
officers at Fort Reading. The Shasta wmei Milk, Bo*mn» Itiunteg thS oAhS Po!, u J 

Republican . from which we obtained, our, water, Ab.rn.tby ******* 

nonce of the express, stated that Mr. i.i.htbre.d aiw.y. on band, 0 mofUtem B ii. , , 

Pierson brought newsaboutthe battle of _Li! : ' CTnnr T ~ ' “ 

the Four Lakes, the only items ot inter - 1 SSa HStmir® saloon. c,r ®“ on th0 wnlr * ct w* :*• ro * y cbanKo ‘ cbfcd “^ 4 

est, in addition to what we had before,) c ^voZV HaiZwm oTw^,oM H »SS«,i®Sl 

being that Col. Wright had captured 900 r ? wiToX ’Tmmt.K'i'.u'. 

horses^ ‘llL— — — iompenaatlon on the amount dispensed with, wbemev. r 

We learn this morning, however, that LAW OFFICE. ' 

these statements of the S/iasla Republican w , 9 . m’cormick. t. a. williams. gra u«: of trauipoTistion. J 

are very incorrect. Mr. Pierson brought McCORMICK & WILLIAMS, a ,V^"dj£«'S2S^«-2S^® 
dispatches with news of a second battle,' ATTORNEYS J3T LAW. the explrattcn of each quarter— say in Fobroab;, ^*y» 

. r . ... i ’ . . ..... ' .. .v- tt •. ..a ...... Auffuat and November. .1 . J, . 

X.X 4 C. ALE, PORTER, and oar unrivalled BEER, CERTIFICATE. . 

fnrnUbcd to customers ellher at Uio Brcwory, or at our Tb© undersigned; postmaster of -, Stale (or Ter- 

Be^r Saloon In Gamp Ployd. rltory) of , certifies, under b>a oath t-mw, that bo 

FOR THE ACCOM MODATION OF TRVABL8BS, !s acquainted with tbo above guarantors, and knowa 
We have opened Dining Rooms at the Brewery, where tbera t0 bo men ol property, and abio to mako good tbo 

meols can bo procured at all hours..- guarantee. 

We bsvo eccurefl a good supply o( bay nnd oatei nnd ,(Oated.) , (Signed.) . 

an sttentive hostler laready ’“''““J? °v, of 7. The bid should bo sealed; superscribes “Mali Pro- 

OUR PRICKS, in cons^aonceof thohUhpricA of , Territory of addressed “Second Asrist- 

provlsions and tbo dUBcuity sfproenring tb«n,aro as ^p^ttjjmterftenerol,” Contract Office, and »cutby 
follow*! aim mall, not by or to on agent; and poatoastem win not, 

so e y Th. cooif .eta aro to bo oiacoleA andrMorartto 

« , “ . £3"* 5® 1 00 the Departraont by or before the 1st of February, 1880, 

BAuraY ' 


" • • r 


•V <*t •>'*» 5!?> *-• V .* ~. • » «• 



€*oM at pike’s Peak* '126 miles south of the 30th parallel of 

i latitude, aud on a direct line about 570 

Tho more recent Stories about the o£ K“f“City. It is 

goM discoveries at Pike’s Peak are some- ond obout u raUes Arlta „: 

what contradictory. The Kansas City sas takes its rise on the south side of the 

Journal publishes some highly encour- range in which the Peak is situated, and 

aging accounts from there. But other South Platte on the north side.-— 

accounts, from the Leavenworth Times, ^?vf anlre ^ l ^ e ^ a .' vre }J ce > ^* eo *’ 
’ . t: ' _ * gia and Missouri companies have pros- 

are of; a different complexion. The pected the South Platte streams, princi- 
Kansos City Journal has from the first pally Cherry and Long’s Creek, which 
been, or professed to be, sanguine in- its are from 40 .to 50 miles from the Peak, 
belief that these mines are productive.— *}| n03t * n , a direct westerly course. 


a * r i r » ^ ,«*, taM „„ 

out to be false, the Journal will have the Arknnsa sbroiiches, with, in many in- 
much to answer for. That paper has stances, better success than on the Platte; 
originated two-thirds of the publications but sufficient has been demonstrated to 

“ r y - . *"’*! ■ *?•*. 

out a humbug pr delusion, the Journal Kansas penetrates the mountain range to 
will bo set down at least as careless of a much greater ijhstanco than the other. — 
what it publishes, if it does not have to The country prospected embraces about 

struggle against the charge of havin'* 70 miles i north and sotuh, and following 
•ir., 11 .. ^ . % , . ° the streams greater or less distance.— 

wilfully exaggerated or invented tales, to p rom ^ pi al t e we have as yet 

draw emigrants to Kansas and Western Been only the ‘float gold,’ but from the 
Missouri, by acting in the belief of which» Arkansas we have both the scales and 
hundreds may incur great loss, suffering the nuggets, as well as the gold in the 
and disappointment, in a bootless hunt ( l uarlz * 

for gold in the American Desert. TnB C0US ™ Y , AICD ' WMATE , 

the stones ore m tho mam true, and not try, speatc of it as much more mild than 
greatly exaggerated. Tho Kansas City the country at the South Pass. Inftne- 
Journal gives the following account of diately west and south are the Parks of 

the origin of the discoveries, and other the Rocky Mountains, which are repre- 
. . ® sented to be exceedingly mild m winter 

particulars ef interest to inquirers.— a ab r ding abundanceVf food for stock 

What it says about the best road to the during the entire winter season, and are 
mines, we ourselves endorse from per- the favorite winter haunts of the In- 
sonal knowledge of a portion of, the ^ians. 

route: came, timber, etc. 

The country abounds in timber, the 
prevailing variety being pine, immense 
: As long ago as 1835, Eustache Car- forests of both the yellew and white be 
riere, a French trapper now living, sup- [ n g common. On the streams the .wild 
eranuated, with the Chouteau family in cherry, and timber common to this lati- 
this city, was lost from his party in that tude are found. Game is exceedingly 
region, and wandered for several weeks abundant, the black tailed deer, elk, ante- 
through the country, during which time i 0 pe, mountain sheep, black bear, etc., 
ho collected in his Shot-pouch numerous being faund in all portions of the coun- 
specimens, , which he carried with him to t r y. It is a favorite resort for the In- 
New Mexico. They proved to be gold, dians, as itaffords them plenty of game 
and a party was there formed and re- when offffieir buffalo hunts, and is where 
turned \yith Mr. Carriere to search for t}i G y get their lodge poles and equip- 
the locality. He was unable to find the ments for their excursions for buffalo on 
streams where he had collected his spe- the plains. 

Our Syrian Mission. — Mr. Williams, 
ono of the editors of the Utica Herald , wri- 
ting from Smyrna, Asia Minor, ^saya of the 
Syrian Mission and Mohammedanism: 

The public morals aro being elevated.— 
The public understanding is being enlighten- 
ed. Discussions is being provoked. The 
Bible, translated into the Arabic, is being 

E laced in the hand of the people. EvenMo- 
ammedans are beginning to fumble over the 
leaves of the Sacred Book. Men are no lon- 
er afraid to look the truth in the face.— 
t triads of children are being educated.— 
This mtwl work out good in tho ond. Once 
the light begins to find its way in great re- 
sults must follow. ‘ |If we have any faith in 
the progressive devologmenta or the race, 
we must look confidently to the time when 
tho degraded millions or the Oriens will be 
not only enlighted, but evangelized. 

Mohammedanism is a decaying system.— 
Begotten in error, it must sooner or later fall. 

Built “ * ‘ BfiUfi ' 


dies hard. It clings to its old tradi- 
tions with the tenacity of despair. It dis- 
putes every inch of ground though tottering 
and ready to fall. Its chief great prbpB is 
the Ottoman Empire — and that all the world 
knows is in tho last stage of decay. A few 
years, at tho latest, and it will he rifled of 
Its Asiatic possessions. ‘ Some new and more 
vigorous power will assume tho rule. When 
this takes place — when Mohammedanism is 
no longer sustained by tho arm of tho State — 
when every creed stands on equal footing — 
when apostacy from tho Roligion of the 
Prophet is no longer esteemed a crime — what 
great results may we not expect for Christi- 
anity! It is then the seed Bown on the rocky 
•soil of the East will tako root and bring 
forth abundantly. 

An Editor Tight.— We believe it rare 
that editors indulge in a drop, but when they 
do, their readers are sure to find them out. — 
A Syracuse cotemporary was called upon to 
record a 'melancholy event,’ at a time when 
his head was rather heavy, and did it up af- 
ter the following, manner: 

'Yesterday morning, at 4 o’clock r. m., a 
man with a heel in the hole of his stocking, 
committed, arsenic by swallowing a dose of 
suicide. The inquest of the verdict return- 
ed a jury that the deceased came to the facts 
in accordance with his death. He leaves a 
child and six small wives to lament the 
end of his untimeteiy loss. In death we are 
in the midBt of life.’ 

had tho effect of bringing the balloon down, 
and although not understanding the philoso- 
phy of the movement, sho was quite content 
to keep the valve open, so long as by so doing 
she found she was approaching the oarth. 

Tho youthful aerial voyagers were in the 
balloon about thirteen hours and a quarter. 
It may easily bo Imagined that among tho 
neighbors where they landed they wore tho 
objects of much curiosity and interest. Tho 
girl’s presence of mind and loving consider- 
ation for hor brother may well ontltlo her to 
remembrance . — Missouri Rep. 

In Trouble Again. — Capt. Rivere, the 
gallant Zouave, Is’ln trouble again. Ho was 
to have delivered a lecturo on "Love,, at 
the Mozart Hall, New York, last month, 
but before the hour arrived, ho wae arrested 
on a charge of sending a challenge to Copt. 
Grant, of tho Nicaragua army — the lccturo 
had to be postponed. . 


S® 8 " Do you go in for' the Pennsyl. 
vania Liqour Lruv?” ; *<Why, parity yea 
and partly no-^1 goes in'f'or the liquor 
but not for the law. ” ’ 

Cuff, why didn’t youjkick that 
dog ?” “What am de use of kickin’ 
every cur that snarls. at you ? Don’t 
you know dat um de way dat he wants 
you to bring him into notice,- r 

A Frenchman’s Mistake, — a 
Frenchmanrepeatediy hearing: the word 
press used to imply persuasion, ono 
evening when in company exclaimed* 
“I shy squeeze that lady to sing.” 

eimens, and was tied up aud severely 
whipped by tho Mexicans, under the 
supposition that he did not wish to disclose 
their location. 

col. bent’s knowledge. 


To the country bordering the Missouri 
river in Iowa aud Nebraska as far as 
Council Bluffs and above, probably the 
best route would be by Fort Laramie, 
CoL Wm. Bent, or as he is more fam- although the route up the South Fork of 
iliarly known, ‘Bill Bent,’ has been trad- the Platte is very sandy and covered tor 
ing in tho vneinity of the country for long distances with a dense growth of the 
many years. He says that the existence prickley pear, which is very severe upon 
of gold has been known to tho Indians stock, as well os .upon men. Tho sand 

ever since his residence among them. hills greatly retard the. progress of trains 

The Indians, however have always re- and the prickly pear furnishes no sus- 
monstrnted again o t th* knowledge being tenance whatever. The Btreams are 
made known to the whites. numerous, and when full very difficult to 

, To all East of tho Mississippi, and for 

The second discovery was made by a a hundred miles West of it, the best route 
party of emigrants to California, in 1851, byfarisbythe great Santa Fe Road to 
from Missouri, Arkansas and the Cher- Pawnee Fork, and thence following the 
okee Nation. Gold wus found by them Arkansas to Bent’s Fort and the mines, 
while passing through tho country, and a This is the route traveled by the rnoun- 
proposal made at that time to stop; but tain traders for half a centuary, and is 
having families with them, and no means a we R beaten, plain wagon road, the en- 
of affording them, shelter or protection, tire distance. There have passed over it 
they finally proceeded on to California. t ho present season i over ten thousand 
Tho development of the gold deposits of wagons, as faras crossing of the Arkansas, 
that Stato prevented their return. But an a over five hundred nave left ibis’ city 
their reports further stimulated public the present season for Bent’s Fort and 
feeling, and nothing was accomplished or tho tUfleront tradingposts in that region 
• attempted until last season, when of country. 

the present discovery. The trip is usually made by Kansas 

Was made. A party from tho Cher- Clly tra f davs ^ and starlinir anv 

ing brought to Lawrence, K- T., a party ggjTSheridan went to a hair-dresser’s 

fitted out at that place late in May last; t0 or( j er a w ig. On being measured 
and a company from Missouri, under the t h 0 barber, who was a liberal soul, in- 
direction of n member of the California v j te( j t he orator to take some refresh- 
party of 1851, left ‘be central part of the men t 3 in on inner room. Here ho show- 
State last spring, for khe same destina- e( j bim so niuch genuine hospitality that 
tion. . . ' , . . Sheridan’s heart was touched. When 

These parties have been prospecting rose f rora tho table, and were sep 
tho country during the summer, and anting; the latter, looking the barber 
their being in the country, and being f u n ^ t b e face, said: N 

discovered by some of the trappers and «On reflection, I don’t intend that you 
traders, led Bordeau,. Richard, Cantrell, s ball make my wig.” 
and others to the waters of Cherry and Astonished, and with a blank visage 
Long’s Creek. The results of their tko other exclaimed: 
discoveries we havp already given- “Good Heavens! Mr- Sheridan, how 

the country and its locality. can I have displeased you?”. 

From those already returned from the --Why, lookyou," said Sheridan, “you 
mines, we have a generally correct idea are an honest fellow; I repeat it, you 
of the rerrionin which the gold is known shan’t make the wig, for I never intend- 
to erist^ Pike’s Peak, which may be ] ed to pay for it I’ll go to another lese 
taken os the geographical point* is about worthy son of tfifi craft. 

Atlantic Cable.— ^ Electricians have in- 
struments tyhich enable them to tell what 
put of a wipe is damaged (when a break 
occurs) for some two or three hundredfmlles 
It is believed, or supposed to be certain, that 
tho Atlantic wire haB suffered an injury 
somewhere. But exactly whore, cannot be 
told, as we understand it. All tho electri 
dans can say about it is, that tho injury is 
not within two hundred miles of the Irish 
coast. But if it ls_at a point much beyond 
that point, it is Irreparable. The London 
Observer says: 

Should the defect be found to exist in tbe 
deep parts of the sea, the public must be con- 
tent to hear that for the present tho Atlan- 
tic Telegraph is a failure. It will not be 
posslblo raise the sunken portion of the wire 
or repair it, when laid* in great depths. — 
Within a few mites of the shoro the wire 
may be under-run; but when it has boon 
sunk at the depth of two or three miles be- 
low the surface, tho great length of cable 
which would be tiuspeuded, and the resist- 
ance which the water would give to its ris- 
ing, would produce a strain upon the wire 
much greater than its strength would bear. 
A cable which would bo strong enough to 
sustain its own weight while sinking might 
not possesss the repuisite strength to admit 
of its being hauled up through tho water. 

y i 

Strange and Fearful Incident — Two 
Children in a Balloon.— On Friday last, a 
named Wilson made an ascension from the 
Fair Grounds at Centralla, Illinois, in a bal- 
loon bolouglng to Brooks the aeronaut. He 
descended at the farm of Mr. Harvey. After 
the grappling iron had been mado fast,.Hnr- 
voy, to amuse his children, one a boy aged 
about four years, tho other a girl of eight 
years, placed them in the basket car and per 
mlttcd them to ascend several times as higl 
as the ropo would allow. Unexpectedly tn 

sre e *Lalloon/with its precious freight, 
was \ya fte ‘l ,out °* Th° distress of 

the parent knew no bounds, Tho peril of 
his children ho considered imminent, for 
what assurance had he that they would not 
be borne into some dense forest, where they 
would bo overtaken with hunger before they 
could be found, or perhaps descend into 
Bomo lake or stream and be drowned? As 
soon as it was possible, and extra was 
Issued at Centralla, and the whole neigh- 
boring country placed on the alert to watch 
for tho balloon and children. 

Saturday morning, at day break, a far 
mor near New Carthage, forty-three miles 
distant frora Mr. Harvey’s place, discover- 
ed the balloon suspended in the air, attached 
by the grapllnff rope to a tree in his yard. — 
Ilo immediately hauled the balloon down, 
and found tho youngest child- asleep in the 
bottom of the basket, and the eldest careful 
ly watching over her little brother. They 
had been wafted about by different current? 
of air through the night, and had come to a 
halt but a little while before they were re- 

The story the girl told was, that the bal- 
loon ascended she cried piteously to her fath- 
er to pull it down She said si o passed over 
a town where she saw a great many people, 
to wbomshe likewise appealed s t the top of he r 
voice. Tho place wns Centralla. Tho bal- 
loon wag seen to pass over there, but the peo- 

AmoaBncir IEItopeirs at 

the Spencer Houfifc -- Un- 
j. ion of an Unsophisticated 

Yesterday a pair of ingenious and ar- 
dent lovers arrived at tho Spencer House 
from one of the towns on tho lino of tho 
Kentucky Central Railway, and after 

registering their names as M. F. and 

Salie B , stated they wanted to be 

married at once. The masculine portion 
of the matrimonial covenant said he had 
run-away with the fair Salie, who, un 
der pretense of visiting a neighbor and 
spend the day there, had placed herself 
under his protection and come hither 
seeking matrimony. Tho anxious can- 
didate for husbandship stated, moreover, 
that ho was in a great hurry, because 
he wanted to get back home before the 
“old folks missed the gal.” 

Some considerable delay occurred in 
securing the services of a regular min 
ister whom the pair perferred, and in 
that time “Fishy,” as his lady-love 
termed him, became very nervous, and 
paced up and down the halls and chew- 
ed tobacco at a great rate. As the third 
hour passed ‘Fishy,* from being merely 
excited, became profane, and swore all 
manner of oaths. Ho consigned the city 
to a mythical region of the highest tern 
peraturo, and declared that any place 
that couldn’t raise a parson had, to ein 
ploy his eloquent phraseology, “ better 

dry up d n soon.*.}? . } 

Finally they concluded toisend for a 
Magistrate, and Justice Merchant was 
brought to the Hotel. Sallie was not 
quite ready then and took a comb out r of 
her pocket, and put back her hair, and 
retied her shoes and more firmly secur- 
ed her garters, utterly regardless of tho 
presence of others, as if sho were about 
to enter for a race. ' This appeared to 
vex “Fishy,” not on account of its en- 
tire originality, but because of the de- 
lay occasioned, and he cried out, “Look 
here, Sal, confound you, what are you 
doin’ all that ere fixin’ for gist at this 
time, when we’d ought to bo in such a 
hurry! Your clothes is all right — let 
’em alone and come and get married. 
If you don’t, 1’Ugohome agin without 
a wife.” V 

This threat aroused Sallie, and be- 
lieving in the elegant . longuoge of 
“Fishy” she was “all right,” she came 
up with an unblushing face and a sturdy 
stride, and said: “Well, here I am now, 
come on, old chap. Who’s afraid of 

The “old chap” eliminated a large 
piece thoroughly masticated Uobacco, 
walked down to the bar and took an ex- 
tra drink, by way of strengthening his 
resolution; re-ascended to )ho apart- 
ments, and in a few minutes, assisted 
by the law, made Sallie all his own. 

As soon as they Were pronounced man 
and wife, Fishy ordered the spouse to 
put onher “dry goods,” add having done 
so, they paid the bill, ordered a carriage, 
and were off to the other side of the 
river in time for tho next train that left 
the Covington depot. 

And so this “last” elopement ended, 
in which every syllable was ringing with 
the delicious poesy that ever gushes from 
the Eolian chords of the heart, full«swept 
by the breeze of love. — Cinn. Enquirer. 

g@“Pale nle and ale pale is aft the 
same. But there is a distinction with a 
difference between a ruin i ).at«tk iwdjv., 
stump rake; ' as well as between boiled 
onions and Oiled bunions. 

The following is one of the best . 

epigrammatic retorts on record : 

“You men are angola when you woo tho mail, 
But devils whon tho marriage-vow is said.” 

The lover, not to be out-done, replied 
as folloVs: !• " 1 

“The change, dear girl, is easily forgiven,- 
Wo find oursolves In hell Instead of heaven.”' 

The Cable.— ^0 Id Grubbs grow “rar- 
thy” at the fuss they are making about 
the cable, and thinks the mermaids, 
might find a use for it: 

. I’m tired of the fetched thing, 

And hope old Neptune’s "da’ghters” 
Will Uko It for a cadset-string, 1 
Or use it up for garters.. 1 

#@“The Salem Register, Black Re- 
publican, says: “A Waltham machin-’ 
ist sits in the gubernatorial chair, and a 
Natick shoemaker holds the honorallo: 
office of United States Senator, while 
the trained Statesman and scholar brood 
ovprjjtheir k disappointments, and tha 
places that once knew them know them 
no more.” "V . 

A bride of some months, find ing 
herself one evening , alone with iier 
spouse, was attacked with a severe fit 
of yawning. “You are tired of being 
with me I presume,” he said, someWkat 
offended. “Not at all, my dear lovd*” 
she replied; “but you and I are noy<W 
one; and, and to: say the truth, I always 
get stuped when!.! am alone.” 

fi@“A Hibernian had come far to 
see Niagara, and while gazed upon it, 
a friend asked him if it was not tho 
most wonderful thing he overseen. -To 
which he replied, “Ijfever a bit; inau; 
never a bit! Sure, it no wonder at all 
that the water should fall down there, 
for I’d like to know what could hinder 
it.” . . ' 

f ile little imagined mat it carrica two persons 
n such danger. Her little brother cried wilh 
cold, and the heroic girl took off her apron, 
covered him and got him to sleep. In hand- 
ling the rope® thenappenod to pull one which 

Death or an Army Officer.-— An 
exchange paper thus notes the death of 
a well-known officer of the army: 

Captain Matthew S. Pitcher, of the 
TJ. S. mounted rifles, died at Fort Ed- 
ward, 1L Y. on the 17th September. 
Captain P. was the son' of the late Nr 
thaniel Pitcher, of Washington County, 
Y. In early life he served several 
years in the United States navy; during 
the war with Mexico, as a Captain in 
General Pierca’s brigade, by whom he 
was appointed to tho position he occupi 
ed at the time of his decease. Hii 
nature was eminently kind and social; 

fi@T*“You have , lost your baby, I 
near,” said omi gontleinan to another. 
“ Y es, poor little thing! It was only five 
months old.. We did all we could for 
it. We hud four doctors, blistered its 
head and feet, put mustard poultice all 
over it, gave it tune calomel powders* 
leached its temples, and had it bled, and 
gave it all kinds of medecines; and yet, 
after a week’s illness, it died.” 

le following are two coroners’ 
jury verdicts lately rendered in* two 
county towns of Georgia: 

“We are of A Pinion that the Dccest 
met with her death from Violent Infir- 
inution in the A rin, produced from lIn - 
oan "Ciutz.” ' 

.We are of opinion that 'tho decease*! 
cnine to his death causally by au acci • 
dental mrokto of thunder; ” i V * 

#£5“There was much $n° re t ^ 1QI1 
fanciy in the cross reply of an unfortun- 
ate female culprit, when under cross- 
examination in apl’tty court,. by a brow- 
beating limb of the law. “Madam,” he 
demanded, “what sort of conduct have 
you persued through life, that should 
subject you to the suspicion of this out- 
rage upon the plaintiff?” She answer- 
ed, “ Impudence , which has been the 
making of you, has caused my ruin. 

Proore>8.— “You see, f grandmama, 
we perforate an aperture in the apox o 
a corresponding aperture in the base, 
and by applying the egg to the lips an 
forcibly inhaling the breath, the shell 
entirely discharged of its contents. 

“Bless my soul,” cried the old ladv, 
“what wonderful improvement they d<> 
make. Now, in my young days we just 
made a hole in each end and. sucked. 



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■ ■ ”7 ' , - i •: 5"T rt ^^ The accounts of a battle between three t suc h a I pronounce him inthiscity on the 10th inst., at 7 o^lock, ’ 

, . , rtr nnQ voar S8 invariably in EmSM fey «££$ pr > nce was t0 hundred Navhjo Indians, and twelve $H* t Q su.cti a tramc i P ono y 

^ copy far one year, $8, invariably in Turin #|»fc Nftvi United, States troops, .under Captain* lmr and a scoundrel, * • Tucson, . Loa Angelos and San 

* ^^ififnv ^ifhe. mXorized McLean, assistedjjy fifty Mexicans uii- Again, a Correspondent of the Alta Jdse T hetim es 0 f leaving the differ* 

little Fools 'aiid iateBt Ones. ^JIl.hTs^ation in Alcetia and to have d^r Blass Lucoro, on August 29th, are California, of Oct. 23rd., treats the pub- ent points were as follows:— 
little FOOis^w_ • •»•' • i - confirmed. -Ten Indians were killed Mc ' wi th the foUowing very interesting St. Louis, Sept. 16th, &30 a.m.; 

Charles Mackav, ■ writes bits of »^ t - &gSj t h g^,.. ! _.' ... Cochin and four wounded; The ‘ wound^ of 1 ^ ' ■ / , Fort Smith, Sbpti 19th, 3:30 ; a.h.; 

_* polished wisdom, .now and then. Gapt., McLean is severe, '.blit is not. con- P“rae r “Ph. Colbert’s Ferry, Sept. 20th, 3 r.M.j 

nffltpo uu * , GJuna. jviU not be. expectecc u> commence sid ' er e d 0 f a dangerous character. ... ■“tboobib expected. Fort Belknap, Sept. 22d, 1 a.m.; . 

The following, ; { y • 7 pperjtipi^,ba£iar^ ; ^ ov ® n j5®r' n • . . ' The National Democrats have achiev- . Tintic tliecheifof the U tabs, at Span- El Paso, Sept. 30th, 5:60 p.m.; 

m/,) should bo ppt into School b ks. *Tlj? . ftgWfc Kfe Minister ofl&tS ed o si P> a i ric,<>r y ove ' r *8' opposition , fch Kenyon . fifty miles belovv this city, Tucson, Oct. 2d, 10 a, si.; ' 

ine has. been to-' Cadiz ito; inspect them. ^WSSSl I 

That use way do aivipej raw oi ubwuuuv w 

That heaven in kindness Kay© the grape, .' Arrangements for 
To cheer both great. And email— -A%f«#rl4n'4Wfek to ' R 
That Uttlo fools will drlak too ttuch, f ; Austrten^i * /W. 

But groat ones nonp at ill. M^g| 

Li;.\vrNwoiiTii, Oct. { 

That llttto fools wifi love too much, »: Priine ; 

But great oues nono at all. ; ster ., x t ; fa iled,°and the leaders 

And If a friend deceive you once,. .;, heheadedc 1 “< ■■■•" ■9 

Absolve .poor hiimaiv Kind/ . ,-U ; ... ; i; .-v ^i.ia -./• int ;ai ©n-:3 ^ - u 

/. fsCTf»te 

'Hut little fools confide too much, , , The steamer City of Baltimore 

j lU.UU UUIUOUQU WJ y *gi»uvu* "'-j 4 . 

fused to deliver them up, but offered to s an Francisco, "so that it took 15 days 
t shoot then! himself./ The Indians have 0 n the Eastern 'half and 9 1-2 days ion 
’ a : perfect horror of hah^ng, r and espe- the ■; Western half of the road. Trie 

• cialty’- by white men. In consequence Eastern half, should be crossed at least 
^ of this demand hot being complied with, as. rapidly as the Western half, and- at 
; an: order 'was issued 1 Warmest the chiefs', that, rate the time would be but 19 days; , 

, ‘ 

New, Yprk Coinmer* 
i ihe Wiee and Glem* 


id : time to spare would 
to tho 'cause of true 



day were 4,000 bales, of which specula- une, .of UctoDer yin, notice me iphow- gum) -claims w u»v« «>w t— do a g 0od se yvice to tho cause ol true 
tors ahd exporters each took 1,000 bales, ing: trol.” ^ • jj 0nori and of public decency, if ho 

The market closed quiet and unchanged. Indians celling Squaws to t&e ' I*ihihk the. correspondent. gi^ves hup- W opld compile; a list of all ^ the challen- 
Flour wets dull and unchanged.-- Whites. * L s^elf credit for more sagacity and forer ges to the duel: in the United States 

Wheat declined Is; corn dull and de- con.eapondencqof.Tho Wisconsin. ■ j ' 1 h he iaentided to: for hecomes during the last ten or faf teen years, giv- 

clined Is; provisions dull.' Cedee City. 1 20 miles south ) t 91 ® ht tb ^ U Q e •. into ing the provocation, the number '(when 

Consuls on Tuesday closed at 98|. . of^ ^Paroxvan,. ' > ‘up here a perfect- stranger, peep o - . fired the results and 

Tne Gwalior rebels were ; defeated UTAnTEnniTonr; Aug. 19,1858. ) -one of the business streets of Salt Lake termg 0 f the: Reconciliation or com- 

The steamship Indian Em} 
ilway the 2bith, arrived .a 
sterday. By this arrivhl 
verpool advices of the 27 tl 
ys later than previous dates. 
Cotton — Sales for two daj 
les, of which speculators c 
rs each took 1200 bales. 
>sed quiet but steady. 

Utah difficulty spread 

S wore OUIUl uui Dicuuy. -- | -n t ' 

sed at 974@97|. There was some St. Johns, N. F., October 11. 

"lc O.A1; >>o.£va Vioirvrr rp- m. r'lfn^ ‘Rnmmnre. wi 

mu »uiu uoi — i ..vv,*; 

prospect of ragraph, almost every line 

W\PPl . " ‘ woum uumpuo; «• V/ , ------- 

:ity and fore: ges to the duel: in the/Umted States 
b for he comes during the lasvten or fifteen years, giv- 

*• is 

s of Salt Lake ter ^ g 0 f the; ^conciliation or com- 

fe\t hand-cart prpjnises. . . • 

l imagines the It would bo the richest farce eves* 
eadTut before published*. and would more than-'jastify 

•ui -a fit m the suggestion of the .Tribune that the 

isjWei ^ But to |^ rg o Majority, of duels are ventured 
:kle6s, ; and un- simply because it is presupposed they 
Correspondent w Ulbe f ought only w a pickmckiun sense. 
is only neces- Tfte time was when a man’s family land 
• ^uu friends gave way to grief inexpi' |ble 
cquamtefi with had given at- 

id the above pa- - e j a challenge. The duel then meunt 
te ; of Which con- vensreance — an earnest and deliberate 

ini.A li’fnnr it.- i "Rriiw 

*d. : ; ; / • . . darts to the passed off Cdpe .Race :^rag^me^^ : • noia " .false/ for I never ^^grave wlin they, -spoke of it,. 

second dispatch. on Friday, and tyiT new - - f h ^ rd in ie /reets; I have claimed to escercise such a con- The reverse' is the case now. It is but 

Haetax, October 11. %&“’ahr f ‘indian dragging trol. 

rhe sirainship Indian passengers. 8 8 ' : *SSf. ^ ‘o be regreted, that the h.erary 

teafe g ggpgyp ^ifr sgiSsaSSsg; 

iav cioseu gieauy. ’ r-.ivui ww **v- - . restored. - • * . 7; r ,*.rvr “• rr?; • 

ious quiet. • : The Invalide Husse ^ys it is in who have nothing to do or think of , but to — _ — — 1 “ / 

Undo?;, September 27/--Consolshave temp j at i on t0 .bnite with America by furmsh.ffll tl^ disaffected ^qda^ in , cb ar } es Loring, living seven miles 
anced, closing at 97^@97f. . > _ .telegraph, via the Russian Possessions. Temtorywith temporary husbands. ^ f r0 m River Falls, Wisconsin, was bitten 
rhe Indian Empire parsed Cape Race . » ■ • ■ ' IL ■ The Cbrrespondent of the Wisconsin, ^ a rattlesnake on the 7th. The bite 

^ washikotox, Oc Mk: 

< Uluicauci* i UV —O ... 

M come a great sham and only exposes 
Charles Loring, living seven J? l * es those who engage in it to the unmiti- 
rom River. Falls, Wisconsin, wasbigen ^ted contempt of every one whose re- 
«« a%e> 7*b. The bite -*1 ( V>: 

sengers. • 
rhe steamer . 
>1 on the 26th. 

are not disputing about terms 
tan things; and, secondly , toi ex- 
hether that on which we differ 
•cotit ending about. 

r-:>. ■■■■•» r '«^W/ 

low who got drunk cm election 
i it was owing te'his efforts to put 
irty spirit. 



A N 1) E n s 0 NAS VALLE Y T~v¥ 

■ . «s 

::' f - . . •.*.* 

THE VALLEY TAN # j hoatllo fooling existing upon tho part of the 


KIltK ANDER80N, Editor., 




G. 8. L. CITY . NOVEMBER 12/1868. 


An Indian 

Tradition »» A Pro. 

Tho peculiarities of this latitudoandlpcal 
ity arc really astonlshlngr^wo havo not only 
ho “Salt Lake,” one of ’the wonders of the 

world, the Cotton Wood Lake, upon tho sum - ' ■» " ’ — *•*, w» ««o* omutu.— 

rnltof the highest Mountains, abounding with ■ W ° atlmlre Patriotism, but wo do hot like to 
electric eels, the hot springs, hissing from tho 1 6ee lt forccd u P on . «io world by a more dis 

- — 1 . i — nlflV nP u/nr/l a ittKon I w‘_ i « . 

Indians which may bo manifested in tho do 
struction of public and private property, but 
prompt moasnres havo boon taken for secu- 

Tli« American Flag. 

This is no longor ‘considered a dirty rag in 
this region; on tho contrary, we arc treated 
to high-flown effusions upon its colors and its 
gallant fluttering, apd it is no longer regard- 
ed as a bob-tailed bkntling without meaning, 
and worthy, as heretofore, of resistance.— 

. OveFlttnd 
""We observe in tho Missouri Republican, 
of October 11th, a notice of the arrival of 
the Southern Overland Mall from San Fran- 
cisco, to St. Louis, in twenty-four days, and 
that it was the occasion of somo rejoicing 
upon tho part of our St. Louis frionds. Mr. 
Butterfield, made a Triumphal entry into 
fl»» City, and was received by a Speech, 

mountains, whose tops are covered With 7now '^ ord3 w ^ on is no real honesty 

and its base with internal fires fnrmii,™ - i in the heart; these sudden 

conversions have 

_ we# forming ai . _ • - -r-,* «»»' 

Btrange antithesis, but the afr and soil with i a mot Ve £ ® r out of 1116 reach of truo P atrl 

n 4 IiaI l i w nflam n n A ova i • 

o / aw uut* S0l| WltU I # . ^iuia- 

y divination that bordcra.on the miraculous* ° tl8D1 ' * nd 1110 ,® D S endered either by necessi- 

nnnnfnnpmioKf ; tv or fear, or n.nnlrif- nP- fH irnvl A.k An#) 

spontaneously produces &ophcts, indigenous 
as quakenaspon wood^vild flax or sage; That 
mysterious power, wlilch penetrates the fu- 

ty or fear, or a^plrlt of avarice and self-in 
terest; and there are those in the world, and 
{particularly in Ihts region, who feel the force 

turo, heals llke 1110 dusk 7 -Samboes and Cae-. 

modern’ Pharmaqy is not confined alone to the' with . their flaUs and buckets are now 

whlto race, but * even tho 'mountain aava^i a , ini8 ^ ring a wbitewashiog procotfa to the 
boasts tho Divine inspiration. I colors they onpu defied. Repentance is a 

Wrt K AOa A * • ‘ 1 * 1 

from Hon. John F« Darby, to which he res- 

This is all Very well, and the enterprise 
and expenditure is doubtless commondable, 
i bat wo will show them, and that very soon, 
‘on this end of the /American Continent^ that 
that time can,, and will be beaten. 

Tho enterprise of our contractors on tpe 
Eastern and Western divisions, and the im- 
provements already going on, and those con- 
templated- for shortening the distance be- 
tween this City ‘and California, will, when 
completed, mate it the most desirable and 
the speediest route to the Pacific. 

Wo havo a cage in.ppint, ihd ono which Is 

/ell known fn at - »'» <•’. ■ ... 

"well known to many at tho oldeat citizens 

and traders in this region, -a live prophet some 
of whose wonderful powers as related to us 
are certainly very extraordinary, but not more 
bo than is claimed by many who profess to 
claim tho Dhinc aflatxu, and act as tho Ora- 
cles of Heaven. . i i . 

Thoroport is- among tho Indian trlbo's, west 
ef the Rocky Mountains, that., a miraculous 1 

* nnd “JjdeHous being has been developed 
among tho tribe known ns tho Bannacks, and 
ft confidpnt belief in his existence in tangible 
human f° r, u has gained possession of the 
minds of noarlyall the surrounding tribes.— 
i ho name of this copper colored or red skin- 
cd ptophet, aB 'given to us by an , old moun- 
taineer and intorp^ Waragikah and ho 
j" regarded with great awo by those who be- 
lieve in his wonderful powers. 

• vj 8 ^ or y run8 i that immediately after 
b r L ho ; overstepped the tedious period of 

- , i dh ° 0d and yooth, 'With their long train 

of feebleness and dependence, and like Mln- 
' * rv ®» * ho sprang from the brain of Jove, he 

stepped at once into perfect manhood. It is 
related that his mother had scarcely timo to 
encase him upon the board upon her back, ero 
n is limbs had grown so large thatthey snap- 
ped the buck skin thongs with which they 
were fettored, and he stood beforo his as- 
tounded maternal ancestor full grown. Ho is 
represented as being vory largo and perfectly 
developed, but has not a full resemblance to 
.the people of his tribe, and is said to bo a 

alifornia Indian. His proselytes claim for 
him he power to heal tho sick, by blowinghis 
breath upon him, while every variety of wild 
animals, are perfectly under his Control as 
well as the elements of fi r o and watcr;hero- 
biikcs the winds and they obeyhim, and at his 
command, the Mountains sink to a perfect 
level with the plain. 1 

It is also related of him that ho never devi- 
ates from a strait lino and has been seen as- 
cending perpendicular cllfts, hundreds of foot 
high, which his horse ascends with perfect 
tase. Ho makes powder and ballots out of 
dirt, and is impervious to the arrows of his 
mimnies; and that upon one occasion when 
•in battle ho foil, and after it wqs over his 
comrades sought for his supposed dead body, 
but in vain, and after repairing to tbovillngo 
they found him hi his. wigwam quietly smok- 
ing his pipe. Waragikah, with a sagacity 
that surround modern prophets, keeps him- 
self perfectly secluded, thus adding an addi- 
tional prostlgc and a more mysterious'curlos- 
, ity to his supposed miraculous powers. Who 
will dare say aftor this that tho region on the 
sun set side of the Pacific slope of the Rocky 
Mountains Is not a “ger-rcat and gel-iorious 

. • . The Overlatia'Mlth 'from California, 

City list Saturday, as 

days of Saul, whpso conversion was worked ,■ i V*. ' •. ' • .jj \ ■ • 

by a special ioterposltlon. t|io antithesis ot “truo^to ume and from Mr. 

the term is too apt to run wild in an exces- Thoraas ? iU, , who came with it, we 
sive.admiratlon and zeal. Henc'o the over- !^ earn wjt they crossed the Sierra Neva- 
wrought patriotism of thokeivhoat one tlmo! da' mountains, on the 23rd and 24th 
barricaded ito progroi. might bo tho subject ' ult„ without any difficulty, 
of som* doubt. This thing of sooping tho f u ^ . i /t i a 

flag and army and swallowing, them atone!. ^ 6 Sl ^ under Col. An- 

gulp, seems howevor, bo too large for , ro ' vs » wero encamped at the mouth of 
tho thorax of s6mo of our Latter Day Saints ^ Carson Kanyon, Mr. I^itt says die 
brethren. “Consistency” cortalnly “is a| tr *P waa » very pleasant one, and that 

1 there was but little disturbance upon the 


part of the Indians, ouly at one Station, 
where some Mules were Stampeded, 
.The Eastern division, under die con- 


We noticed yesterday on the street, a man, 

whoso manner Seemed to bo very indignant ] . 

and as we passed by wo observed that ho was tr <>l of Hockaday & Co., has beenequal- 

^ UP °u re r,but h ° 8Qld nothing,- ;ly as prompt f and we think that we can 
his “oflenco had this extent, no more w w«‘ .u v , . , _ 

thonghUa we pursued our way along Zl “ nnoun “ can fur- 

fell Into an abstract: fit of musing upon the , IUSh ’ 03 P Ieasant an f “ s P ee<1 y a r0 “*« 


The theatro at Camp Floyd, opened on 
Tuesday night, and the performances We un- 
derstand wore highly creditable. Wo regret 
that wo Wcro not ablo to bo prosont an tho 
occasion, but wo can now safely announce 
that tho winter dramatlc sonson has regular- 
ly set in. Tho principle credit of this enter- 
prise— If wo havo not boon misinformed is 
duo to the 6tl: regiment.- . * ? 

. Our friends in M America/’ raay siniloatour 
mountain efforts, but wo can assure thorn that 
our tragedies arc not to bo laughed at, and 
that our comedies are seriously placed upon 
the boards and “bring down the houso.”— • 
Genius like “blood will tell.;” and without the 
means and appliancos of our neighbors in the 
“States,” we have grasped tho proper mate- 
rials in our midst and dedicated tho -Histri- 
onic Temple. Some idea may „be:formcd of 
tho difficulties labored undo 1 , when wo state 
that in the absence of yellow ochroor 'chrome 
a portion of tho sconerj was actually painted 
from a solution in mustard, and docs pot pre- 
sent a very jaundiced aspect at that. Much 
credit is duo to thk gentlemen of thtfArmy, en- 
gaged in getting up the enterprise, and if they 
do not split .their’ seasons, and' give ua ono in 
this City, we shall most assuredly drop down 
on tho “othor side of Jordan,” frequently 
and See somo. “enacting” at tho camp, oven 
though tho Legislature may be in session at 
Fillmoro City. 

|i 1 



Camp Floyd, U. T., 
Nov. Sth, lg.^ 
Tflesrfav 0th Nor. 1838, haringv 
deaignalcd as the day on, which ihS v 
honal Flag be hoisted for tho firu ? ‘ . 

. in this valley, the following fe f ho 0 
for the ceremony^ viz: ™ 

The troops of this command will 
formed under armspt ll£ o’clock A 
and the columtxs formed on the ffmhj 
as hereinafter indicated at 4. before 1 
o’clock a. m. c 

A National Salute will be fired i 
Light Company B 4th Artillery at 
o’clock A^;, Precisely. At the firs, ^ 
the flag will be run up to the mast-hL' 
Ihe three Regiments of Infamy 
formed m columns closed in mass-^ j 
vision front— 7tb and 10th on 
side of the Staff facing South: 5th t 
the West side facing East; Light coil 

panyB 5th Artillery and 2nd Dragoc! 

on the East side facing west; (Artilkf 1H 
op the right))— Xighf company B il 
Artillery to bo posted in the S. VV. at l 
gle, het\veen the 6th infantry and tl> 
Depot Guard; House; As soon as tW 
Plug 13 saluted tho Hegimints ajl 
Corps will be marched to their rebpJ 

ive parades and then; dismissed. 1 

* By braer of Lieutenant Col. Monai, 

We invito attention to the advertise- 
ment of the “Globo Restaurant;” Mr. Cand- 
land keeps a houso that would do credit to 
Arty establishment of a similar kind In the 
States.. His table abounds with all the de- 
licacies and substantial the market affords, 
and is served up nice, clohn and in the bost 

-We commend his establishment particular- 
ly to the attention of strangers. ? 


2nd Lieut. 7th inf’try, Adjutant. 

Death op a Missourian.— On Monday 
afternoon, NoV. 8th, at four o’clock, Mr. Sam- 
uel L. McKinney, of Westport, Missouri, 

clrcumstancep tliat ho might os well not make t0 through this Volley, as \ died in this city of typhoid foven air. Me- 

ft r A n f t n fh n 4 A i i * . ^aL a % 1 - 1 FUmam m ^ 1 i a f j * 

. , — MU nvi« uvb UlUilU • * f • O — 

a r6nt in that interior article of a man»s per- ! an Y others contemplated- 1 
sonal habiliments, mado of linen or co^on— 
in other-words, not “tear his shirt.”: Phil- 

Kinney was a freighter and two of his trains 
hav^ arrived within the last week. He came 
in advance of them and lyfta taken sick short- 
ly after his arrival. Mr. McKinney was 
well known in Jackson county, Missouri, as 
an exemplary man, and It will bo gratifying 

“ Larceny. , 

♦On Tuesday afternoon a man was detect- 
ing as annihilation fn the material woiidi * f ° f domC8tIc8 ' 

and the destruction Avon nP o n t n »i« - k..l ut.. ^ r<)m fhe counter of the Store of Messrs. ^ * ^ ^ p ^ p 

His movoments wero ; tp his friends to leurn that in his illness evory 
- ^ ^ ^ a ^ en ^ Qn waspossible was bestowed. up 

followed | on him. His funeral took place on Wcdnes- 

•produce itself. Indignation la some- 1 u!"* to J d t da y afternoon, and Ills remains wero deposl- 

tlmcs a t very • virhfou® quality » - » •* .io put dem goods back dar. wbore hs I i.,i u tt.. o^u r .v.. rv-UJtl m.j 

in this instance ns-is common, 
by somo expletives or adjectives , C1 v , . 

ilellcato nature; but the, we. would rJcora- °' vnKi B P' Rnd k(! P‘ 

Indian Intelligence.^ 

We understand that information has been 
received at the enmp, that tho Indians In the 
neighborhood of Malad Valley, under the 
leadership ofTintic, are ftssembling in con 
nidcrablo numbers, and threaten mischief.— 
There Is no doubt of tho fact, that a delega 
tlouhas visited the Nnvajoes aB mentioned in 
our Inst issue, for the pnrposo of securing 
tliqir co-operation — bqt with what success 
has not as yet transpired. Arapine one of 
(he principle Chiefs of one of the. bands of 
“L'tcs,” has lately returned from that coun- 
try, and while crossing Green River, his wife 
was drowned. The women and children have 
been removed to Green River, and the men 
are corgregating in the southern, portion Of 
the Territory, doubtless with the intention of 
stealing Government cattle and other stock 
belonging to Uie people in that .vicinity.— 
Gen. Johnson, in view of the threatened dan- 
ger has sent out scvcraK military squadsr to 
protect the Valleys,' where the Government 
stock iB hcrd^afuvcll as the people in these 
vicinities generally. There ifr doubtless a 

mend-to all such the proverb that tho Arabs 
have, that “curses liko chickens como homo 
again to roost.” 

i ®» 8 ’covery, lof a Silver Mtine: 

tjm! . * ,, Ki< * in 5" Whiloothcr localltieaaroexcltlngconsld- a rapid rato in tho streets of the ■ erablc attention and exciting afoverinthe 

ft- DAAinO f ft IVA Iftn Al.l. i I ^ 

j City, seems to be peculiar to tills country. 
Every Equestrian appears to think that tho 
; highway was made for racing, and for hors-» 

United States District Court. 

WUS , —O" " ..MU .uuuv .vt . UVIII^J uuu JLUt itUi bl 

The United States District Court, for the cs, and that the pedestrian had no rights At 
third Judicial District, Judge. Sinclair, pre- oil* / ^ • , . . 

siding; will meet iii this City, on Monday] A fow dlays since we saw a gian dash 


Tlie officers 

of tho Court, are, Peter K. 

suddenly . around a corner, and come very 
near killing a little child, in fact tho horse 

Dotson, Marshall; i-Frank D. Gilbert, Dep- . leaped cloan over it, and it was almost a 
uty, doplaanc Henry, .Ralliff, and David A. Tpiiraclo that .tho little creature was not klll- 
B,urr, Clerk. The Docket, wo understand ed. Thero is an Ordinance of the City, 
is not large, although much interest and im- : against this furious riding, and lt should bo 
portnneo attaches to tho prrcoodings of this enforced. 

Court. •: • • . I ; 

T . • p „ , ■ e r ! • A IWlias. 

^ ^ compriaoa iho namosj Day before yesterday, (Wednesday,) 
respectively, of tho Grand and Petit juries. |aftefnoon, a regular freo'fight occurred in 


Grand Ju % ry. 

A. B. Miller, 
Eleazer Miller, $ 
Charles A. Perry, 
Stephen Rose, 
Ornius E. Bates, 
John B. Kimball,' 

B. F. Pendloton, s 
William Bell, ? 
George Htringharaj 
Abel Gilbert, . 
Ezikiel Lee, 
Stephen Luce, 

Harrison Sevier, 
H. Cabot. 

G. A. Neal, 

D. M. Taft. 

C. L. Craig, 

A. H. Raleigh, 
J. S. Kintsing, 
J. U Hubbeli, 
John Kay, 


Petit Jury. 
Benj. D. Spencer, 

H. S. Batle, 

Charles Woodward, 
,0. Clayton, 

John Y. Green, 

Uto Perkins, 

C. V. Spencer, 
William Sloan, 

John Noboker, : 

Ira Miles, 

Benjamin Hampton, 
Samuel Bringhurst, 
B. F. Ficklln, 

j tho vicinity of the Salt Lake House, among 
a crowd as we understand of teamsters. 
Rocks and dornics, were freely distributed, 
and scvoral heads were hit. • Some of tho 
parties struck in ( tho melee were mero look- 
ers on, whoso Caputs wore touched, and 
which might bo *aid to make a Scrdtch in 
street stone billidrds. Threo of tlie players 
in this interesting gamo were holed, and their 
person’s pocketed, j 

Oui' Wrt List. 

There have 1 been sovoral trains, arrived 

States, from the discoveries of rich minoral 
treasures, wo are glad at being able to record 
that a silver mlno has been discovered in th.*8 
valloy. We wore yesterday shown a speci- 
men of ppre silver oro Which’ had beon brought 
intO;Camp Floyd and i sent to tills city for 
testing. It is a very pure specimen, and tho 
discoverer of this new Sliver Eldorado as- 
serts that the precious metal can bo obtained 
in large quantities. The locality, is at pres- 
ent, a secret; but we are informed that it is 
within two or three hours’ ride of Camp 
Floyd. This certainly is not very definite, 
but tliat silver oro ini large quantities exist we 
are assured upon unquestionable authority. 
Wo inay yet— (and it will be' no difficult job) 
throw Pike’s Peak entirely in the shade.- 
These Wahsatch range of mountains may 
yet dovelopo resources that will create a re- 
volution in this valley; we bellevo that they 
wero made for somo other purpose than mere 
snow holders . 

Johii D. Lapsloy, 
Lyman Loonnrd, 
Benjamin Covoy, 
J; S. Higby, 
Hiram Kimball, 
William Price, 

N. H. Felt, 

Enoch Reese, 
Heman Hyde, 
Jack Mendenhall, 
Calvin j. Foss. 

slnco our last issue, principally consigned 
! to Miller Russoll, ^ Co. Captain G, Miles, 
has arrived hero with his trains— Captain 
* Miles is from Carroll County, Missouri, 
j and although ko Lfad an unusual hard trip, 
like a truo Missourian he como to time.! gon; Chas 

Wo gleaned from him some Interesting 
Memoranda of his trip, which wo would 
like to. publish, but we have not the space. 
He informs ub that he has disposed of his 
stock, and will shortly start back again for 
.' the States. 

i For the Statesm - 
en yesterday (Thursday) afternoon, the 
following persons took their departure forthe 
States: Messrs. Sanjuel A., Gilbert, Frank B. 
Gilbert and John McConqplI. .They intend 
! packing through, and expect to make the trip 
in 25 or 30 days. 

On to-morrow, (Saturday) tho following 
gentlemen tako their departure: Lieut. S» w. 
Ferguson, 1st dragoons/who, upon his arri- 
val will shortly afterwards proceed to Oro- 
A. Perry, merchant of this city; 

L , ,’«lot 

•tj aho 



. Wo 




u .. .. .. gwuua uure m uns laucuue,. men 

several contracts for .the building of stores . . . . 

and other in this now citv/ ” n , f/ ? .°.f° lUt 

have bodn entered info Within the past week 1 alt Wh °" 1 

ntiii fhn.n-n.i>a „... “V 9 M.o®t-wanW. 1107 are regular or 


this, para 
would con- 

sue, are for want of ^pacc necessarily left &r A favor by regulffting themtseim accord^ 
out. • ;ing l y*“ 

• * - - . -/ ^ •. 

James N. York, of Atchison, Kansas; Curtis 
Clayton, Philadelphia; Col. Alexander, Wes- 
Mo.; Mr# Peters, dof; James Collins, 
Platte co. Mo.; Anthony Grable, do; John 
S. Woods, Weston, Mo., and Mr. Hutchin- 
son. These parties will go in wagons and 
take along with them animals for riding and 

. (S?* Wef invite attention to : the advertise- 
ment of Mp. Wallace in another part of the 
paper. His Saloon, the Empire, is choicely 
stocked with refreshments for 'the “Inner 
man,” while his Billiard tables up Btairs, 
in' the same establishment, afford a pleasant 
place of resort for those who take an inter- 
est in Ibis Iruely interesting game. 

The Ceremonies at £amp Floyi. 
—A press of engagements prevented ui 
from being present on Tuesday, upoi 
the occasion of hoisting with all proper 
ceremonies the National 'Ensign. Jtj, 
represented to us as being a most brill, 
iant and imposing ceremony; a military 
pageant tlidt is rarely witnessed. .{ 
correspondent kindly! furnishes us with 
the following notice of the event :. 

Camp Floyd, Nov. 0, 185& 

I propose to give yiu a few items in 
regard to tho interesting ceremonies of 
this day at Camp Floyd, the day havinz 
been set apart, as you' are aware, for th- 
raising of our National Banuer at the 
Garrison. . , : ; ! '• 

Twelve o’clock was the time fixed 
for tho exercises, and. about; half pint 
eleven the different regiments were on 
the ground in the following order:— th* 
10th regiment, commanded by Col. C. 
F. Smith, and tho 7th by Maj. Lynde 
on one side; the Sth commanded by Maj. 
S. Eastman on their right, and the 2nd 
dragoons commanded by Col. Howe, 
with Maj. Reynold’s Battery opposite 
to tho 5th. Thus forming three sides 
of a square, a few minutes before 
twelve, Gem Johnston rode up to the 
scene of action accompanied by his Staff, 
and fook a' position near Capt. Phelps’ 
battory. . At precisely twelve, Col. P. 

' Morrison, in command of the Camp, 
waved his sword, the signal for the sa- 
lute to commence, siihultanoously with 
the report of .the first’ piece the Baud 
struck up Hail Columbia and the Flag 
>vas raised by Lieuts. ■ Dudley arnblur- 
ray of the 10th Infantry, which cere- 
mony was performed. )jy these gentle- 
meq in an exceedingly creditable man- 
jier. The Star . Spangled- Banner was 
then given by the difl^rent Bands and 
after the firing of the last gun, Col. 
Morrison gave the request for three 
cheers for our Flag which were given 
by all present with a will which showed 
with what interest the i troops took part 
in this interesting performance. After 
which they marched to their respective) 
quarters, to the tune of Yankee Doodle. 

In the evening, the Theatre ‘was 
opened for the first time, and consider- 
ing the difficulties they have had to en- 
counter in the lack of Materials, pre- 
sented a very creditable appearance— in 
regard to the performances, tliey. were 
rendered in a very handsome manner, 
and I have been present at Theatres in 
America of considerable pretensions 
which did hot come up^o it. I am sor- 
ry I could not procure you a copy of 
the opening-address, which was very hap- 
pily conceived and well delivered.; The 
nouse whs crowded, -not even a siandiftg 
seat being vacant. 

The quarters for thei troops are. no\v 
nearly all. finished, and! the damp pro* 
sente the appearance of a city. V 


By the last Mail from telegraphic des- 
patches to the St. Louis papers, we infer 
that Pennsylvania has gone for the opposi- 
tion; another namo under jthe circumstances, 
for Black Republicanism.! The returns fro® 

. T 

am a 











■ .the ' 

.’SO t 

• fic 



















4 S 0 ii 




for ( 












ity f 







112 ;' 

ehip # 


* * - t 

i 1 K ,C . 

V . '-""h "?p 


:v : 1 

■ ■■•iiir , i ggjg ggggg 5 g^^SSS - 55 -!L’£**5g , ] ,!. , ,. SS5 S 

KIRK ^'N;D;E'R 7 S 0 jST> /■ -; : /< 

m * i ,- .■■.*%■** v \ 

,v • * ,v -i 


* jWWflV^ 

— i 


Ohio an 

TuiHana. indicate a similar resalt;.] The town of Blown, in TimrWge, g&eo JMc- 
>..“vin g telegraphic i-* 1 W , -<SSfejg /'* 

:;W. «**•*•? 1118 ' +&S sVcrove.-The^ 

-of tile l3lh October | ,-. • i ; . p' ■ :/ {' this. town for.Congress, is John W. Killin- . 

' J i?er 109: Jacob Weldel 91. ‘ « " ' • - 

INPIANAPOUS, Oct. 12th. 

ger 109} Jacob Weldel 91. ‘ .. • r , 

PAr&ADELpfeiAy October 12. 

'] ! . "’pr ' t hiHco«Tii.l‘ Peopled jiarty claim, tfir election of 

!. .-Returnd as faras -tip whole* city * ticket.^ v Large crowds of 

Hj 1 , indicate, a roajorty a° r w« m ib!ican Jain : people are marching the streets with music 
. V(’ 400 to: 6 IM>, which Is a W mA, ' ' / - ' . .sj‘ 

5 „-e.riy.500; ! ““ *■“"** 


: is 


ir y 





the ! 

xed | 

































S TicketUs ele4®d byalarge majority. .. j 
, Hancock comity gives a large Republican 
i-aiJ,. in the Hurd District the vote is very 
'close. Threo townships In Shelby, county, 

• ‘show a small Republican gain, -l •< • ‘ * p 

! jjpeuitaqyBv&B&ilii. .TBiccHiofl&i '* ’■ i. 

Philadelphia, Oct. 12th' j' 

; Tho Election passed 00* quietly] I The gen-j 
’em I impression is that the People’s, ticket 
•bas been elected. , 


the North and South wards of Danville, 
Jantl Mahoning township give Scranton, 
if Ob Pm) Congress a majority of 404 over 

Alclleynolds, fDom.) An opposition gal^ 
4ver thewote for Governor in 1857, of 449. 

• >L; PitTSBtTBOii, Qct. 12th. 

• Returns .come in slowly; only three wards 
•if Pittsburgh; three of Allegheny City, and 
: nive of ‘the county, districts heard from, giyej 

heavy (Republican majorities. ' McKnifcht, ir 1 
1 three wards of Allegheny lends Williams,) 
4Tik * 31ie jwhole Republican) ticket is un-j 
doubtedly elected by a large majority. V 
Mauch Chunk, Pal, Oct. 12th. ! 

■ ith is ’borough gives John M. 'Read, the. 
Obpoaitlon 1 candidate . for Supreme J udge, aj 
, majority of 00. i ; ■ 

# j WinKESBAnnE; Oct. 12th. 

j Die ♦following majorities are given for 
’ .George W. Scranton, opposition : ’ * 

: -Wilkesbairre Bunqugli 120; i West Pitts- 
ton 82; Plymouth 120; Providence Bur- 
rough Bp, ltvde Park Burrough 174} Holli- 
J dftyslrtirgh, fEaat "VVard, gives 87; majority 
for S. Si Bl’fiir, opposition, which is a gain 
.of 100 on the Peopled ticket, i- ] 

i Milton, v Oct 12th. 

iTliis town gi\*e(8 J. C. Campbell, opposi- 
tion. 187} W. S. Dewart, Lecompton Dem- 
■oerat 0U;. .Jos. W. Cake, anti-Lecomptpn 
• Dem.,‘38. i, % \ • ■ i . ' ‘ 

' J . Erie, Pa.,] 0<4t. ,12th. 

The Democratic candidates for Congress, 
State Senate and Sheriff*, are 'elected by 
small -majorities. The balance of the Re- 
. .mibtfemn ticket, is probably elected. In the 

• cduu^T Ihe Republican ticket' is probably 
-elected by a;large majority. ; 

'. ! MeadVille, Pa., Oct. 12th. i 

'Slcndvllleigivcs 10-1 Republican majority; 
.CQuaeautvillc, 82 Republican majority: Pine 
•township, ^2 Republican majority; Girard 
BUrrongli, 3 Democratic majority} Girard 
teivnship, 98 Republican majority.; 

, ! vanwert Bounty..: 

. ’ ’^rvo townships heard from, glvo .a Demo- 
.crhtic gain bf 1; Bucyrus township gives 
•Carey for Congress, 92 majority against 65 
Rdfinblican majority last year. 

X’atasapua. Borough, Pa., gives John 
dRbnd, Opposition; for Supreme Judge, 101 
.majority. . !- •" • , i 

NEW nolPE, DUC^S CO.> 

The majority for the Democratic candi- 
( Mate, Williahi A. Porter, for Supreme Judge, 
!in this Borrough is 19. Tho majority for 
.the Democrat candidate for Congress is only 
•V. : The usual Democratic majoritV’is from 
!60 to . 70. ' ' Phoeni.xville Borrough returns 
the following vote: Jfohn Hickman, anti-. 
•Lecompton S36; John M. ; Bromall, Opposi- 
*11011, 16: Chitrles D. Manly, Democratic, 
196;. Tlie majority for Hickman; at thp last 
Congressional electiqn Was only 47. . . 
"Schuylkill township, in Cheater county, 
gives Hickmah 141, Manly 33, Bromall 36. ; 

! ■' li Wilkesba'rre, Oct. 12th. • 
Serantonborough gives Scranton, for: Con- 
gress, 790 majority — a' total gain of at least 
•t)00., Kingston township gives Scrantonvl40 
majority. Nazareth Borough gives the Op- 
position -47 .majority. Upper Nazareth 
township gives 6 Democratic majority. 
BeUtlehata Borough gi\es D. K. Shoemaker, 
: Ajiti-Lecomp)ton Democrart for Congress, 
119 majority.; . Northumberland, ;Tuirbot 
, township gives Campbell, Opposition, 89; 
r Dcwart, Locompton Democrat, 82; Cake, 
Anti-Lecomptoii Democrat -9. [ Northumb- 
erland gives Campbell *45; DewaVt 41; Cake 
4. . ^Westchester Borough gives Hickman 
■618, i Bramall ; 229,: IHanly 206. f In 1856, 
Hickman’s vote was 382, Bowen, Opposi 
tion, 5-12. . i ' • . ' i ; , ,j 

Twelve districts* have been heard from, 
which give Hickman 1,585: Brownell 844j 
JTsnly U55. Irt the;8abe places the vote in 
1856 was Hickman 1,205, Bowen J ,672. 

Sunbury. — The vote jn this town for Con- 
gress, is, Dcwart, 197; Campbell 102. Cakp 

i-. j ‘ • ' ~a '1 j • j , 

Doylestown j township gives 1 Roberts, 

. \Dem.) for Congress, 23 majority* * f . 
Tamaqna Township — Campbell 42D> J De- 
Wartl30; Cake) 230. I ’ 

* Pottstown Borough — John JFood’s ^Opp.) 
;jl r . Congress gain -over the;' vote of 1856 is 

•’*** ’ ' 1 ’• ■ ;••• ' , ! /‘ | ( j.’^ > 

; Bloomsburg Borough gives Scranton 200 
.fliaiority. • ! ■ ' I.’ \ 

Scott Township gives Scranton' 193 ma- 

:i • 

"auch Chunk borough, gives Shoomakfer, 
opposition, for -Congress., 146, — *—'■ ! ‘~ 

.Nlcholnnrt * 1-.^ -V.- rk. » 

s llARniaBURO, October 12; 

The Borough gives' for Supreme Judge; 
Jno. M. Read; Opposition, 672; Win,- A. 
Porter, Democrat, o80. Read’s majority 92. 
Packer’s majority last year was .417. Har- 
risburg District ‘and Borough, and Sus- 
quehanna and Swatara township give . Read 
.985; Porter 703; Read’s majority 282.—. 
Packer’s majority last .year waa 528; Dem- 
ocratic loss ini this district 810 JEff. Law- 
.reqee, -Opposition candidate for the Legisla- 
ture gains over 400 -in the district. The 
whole People’s ticket is elected by. a large 
majorRy ' ' 

these frequent incursions of fiUibuster- 
ingfparties, ’and mil throw hvfery obsta- 
cle; m their way. ‘ It is supposed thtit- 
. Captain Wtn. B. Newby,, lute Aid-de- 
camp ih WdlkerU’s army, will corhmand 
'th^s expedition.^ ! He is a daring fillibus- 
ter,‘ but ‘ unacquainted with Sonora, or 
any of the localities he proposes' to take, 
and will, - in all; probability,, meet; the 
same fate as the, unfortunate Colonel 
Crabb. : Young ;men will do Well to 
take the above facts, into consideration 
before committing themselves, in this 
expedition, and may thereby save them- 
selves a miserable death,! or what is 
worse; -a long confinement] in a (Mexi- 
can prison, r ■ ( - 


• ; . ,- H lOWAJ 

, ; - - - 7 --Dube opr., October J.2. 

* In this clty'LfefHngwdll* (Antt-Lecompton 
Dem.) for Congress, has 6U0 majority. “ 

. -» r » v • - i Cincinnati, Dctober 12. ‘ 

< •/ ' ■ SECOND DISTRICT. -*1- 
Gurley (Opp.) lie elected, probably, by 
1,590 maj.. ’■ 

Jp the FlrsV (District the vote IS close.— 
The Whole . Opposition : ■ county ticket is 
elected, '-'-t". 

! >, “- Hamilton,, O hio, October 12. 

’ The’ gain ou the vote of 1866, for Yatian 1 
diugiiaui, as far, as heard from is 185. ; y. 

; , , • Cleveland, Octob<S5>i2. - 

The Republican gain ui this city is 40u.— 
The Whom ticket jitt electea by zOu to UIW 
I'utigority; . , s ' *• ; v ' 

•’ * ZANEsvitLE, O., October- 12. 

. .The city gives the KepuDiicsn state ticket 
90 iuajont> — a ( Kepubucau gam. Tomp- 
kins, ivepuolicai), for Cougres#, has lbu nm- 
joruy ov er Manypenny, Deiuocra.. Swann, 
me Aumiuisiratioh cauuace < for Congress, 
received ^75 votes, ■ 'S'. ‘ * • • r 

-. ; i, - . f***-j,» Hobon, O., October^ 12;; 
Sherman (Rep.) has iui majomy ju this 
towustup. lu Afiugeheld the Ropubucau Ma- 
jority is 63, being a gam of 9. lu ‘V ermiU- 
ion tue "Kepubncun majority is 9. 

. • -■ • [ Hudson,- O., Octobjer 12. ’ 

: Edgerton (Rep.) l^i Rahuey (Dem.) 84 
i . Wellsville, O., October i2.- 
r. Bingham (.Rep.) for Cougressj228i Mears 
(Dem.) 1X4. ? ‘ \. 

Cu vAiiodA Falls, O., October 12. . 
Edgerton’s (Rep.) majyrUy is of. ! . , 

. . Man seield, O., October 12: 

This township- gives bnermau (Mpp.) f60 
majomy, and tue rtepubUcan Bi^te M cli -ec 7o 
majority. ■' V ■ ' 

’-■•" *• • Cincinnati, October .12. 
-Prendleton] (D^em.) is elected la the first 
District by about 30u majority. < : 

^ ; i' n ! Sandusky, Octobt r 12. 

Six townships (give Hall (Dem.) 237 ma- 

i®^y* . -vvAsjujjfQxoN, O., October 12, 

As far as heard from Corwin, (Rop.,) has 
272; Blair, (Dem.,) 177. . . 1 

Circlcviile — Cqx’s , majority in six 
‘ ships is 188. > ■ I ‘ ‘ , 

Lancaster— City and township, 319 Dem- 
ocratic. majority, 102 Democratic gain. 

Circleviue — Seven townships give i Case, 
opposition, 110; gain on the vote of 1856. : 

^Richlan county gives about 300 Democrat- 
ic.’ majority. Ashland county, as Mr as 
heard irom 27 Republican' goin. : • I 
( Akron gives ; 30 Republican majority for 
the State ticket. JEdgerton’a majority is 141, 
land the rest of the county ticket 141. i. 

I , t i- ,\.\\ iSANDUBKY. ; f 

, The average Democratic majority bn the 
State ticket 09: Patrick, Democratic for Con- 
gress 69. Perkins township .36 for Sherman, 
Republican. j * i 

v . r ^ r| Columbus/ October 12 
‘ "Cox’s- tmajority 1 in this county is about 
150; in Licking county 200 majority* lHe‘is 
no doubt fleeted by 300 majority. * 

; .SteubeAvillo— This city, gives 5 majority 
against means— a Democratic gain of |72 on 
Chase’s vote last year. ; j . ' ' y 

[ \ x, V Dayton, O., October! 12* 

All in bqt three! townships. Yallanding- 
ham has & small gain of npt over 30 
| . y- ■ ALLEN COUNTY. - v, 

; All heard from hut three; townships, ’show 
a Republican gain pi 113. ;; . 

- j . ; .. WYAJYDOtyE COUNTY, y 

1 Three townships' give a republica!n gain ,of 
about 20i). . . "f | . \ ■ , • j ■ 

; 1 ”f Cincinnati* October 12; 

I I Further retnrns from the First District in- 

dicate that Pendletpn’s election is doubtful, 
yy Zanesville, October. l&y 

L Muskingum county, as far as heard from, 

gives a Republican gain of 280. • • 

AM Emdfiani War im 
The ‘‘Shasta Courier, V contains the 
following advertisement: ; >- -• yii^ 

To. 1f& citizens, , Shasid^ Trinity, - and 

Humboldt ppuniies. v Y ‘-i | y 
In obedience to/ the requirements of 
Special order No. 1, of nis. Excellency 
the Commander : in-Chief, requiring- me 
to call out, organize and muster into the 
service of the State, a full company of 
eighty men,' for the ( purpose of -giving 
^protection to the people,. and rendering 
travelers on the road between W eaver- 
ville and Union secure from the depre- 
dptiohs of Indians,” I hereby call upon 
such of the citizens of "Shasta, Trinity 
and Humboldt counties .as desire t 6 join 
the expedition, among the Indians,' to 
rendezvous at Big Bar, Trinity River, 
on or about Thursday, the 14th fe inst., 
when the company will be organized* \ 

. y s. h. dosh. 

Brig.- Gen. coriimandirig 2 nd Brigade, 
. t’. \ 6 th Division. 

4 \ 

Earl Win y ‘ 
Edgar AHIeV- y 
Ehey Robert ] i< 
Elliott Pejies ■; 
Elliott A G-i v 

rm. 11 . Iir.-llttlll 

•• E / , 

q Elliott John 
y Ellis Jameson 
Ersklne Green 
\> Estes JeSso . *• 
42Estes H.Wvy 
I Eyana ^ J5oogl&sc 

IKWkfii: WBt , v] , Hanning Robb 
IFallace Jbhn P L- JFilllts Jesse ... ! ‘ 
Walton Thomaaj- i. r .; IFiUiam8 John : ; 
IVardJohnl', }Filson James . | , 

Tifatts John ; "i I ' ' HTleon J IFaltor jS 
IKebb NathUn mison’ GrviHe R 


Elliott WilllaKl W * Evertst'e E J 
Elliott Thomd Di ' Ewing Robert G 
K 1... -* t 

Farnham Cutlen Foster William $ 

Fergeson James 2Fletcher Mark 

FewinaEsau .j- „ Fiver Chan 

Fisher Etfwartf ' " ' 

j* lyer 

. Frj?dr RichaTd 

Fonca Henry Jotob ’- Fuller Sobert N 


^hasta, Oct, 6th 1858. ; p " 

A.. Romantic M abbi ag E.— Quite a 
roimntic wedding took place at-Mazomr 
ania, in this 1 county, last evening, j The 
groom was a returned Californian, who 
left his,. wife for. the auriferous rdtmd 
about seven years ago/‘the. bride me 
wife that was left. Some time after he 
had reached California— a year or jnore 
— his wife received intelligence of his 
death. Two or three years later she 
heard ‘that the story of his death whs 
untrue, but that he never intended to te- 
I turn. ^.tjpoti tins, with the adviejh of 
[.friends, she obtained a divorce, j 
Two or three days since the wander- 
er returned and called, upon his former 
wife. Old affections, revived, faith was 
plighted anewl ahdlast evening. he led 
her, sa blushing bride,* to the alter a se- 
cond time.. The happy pair, thus) re- 
paired, -proceeded forthwith to the depo t, 
and took the evening train east on their 
Ibridal tour. — Madison ( Wisconsin,) 
Journal. \ . y = • I • 

, ILHST 1 <DF liEOTTEKS ' • y ? 

EMAINING in Salt Lake City Post d£- 
iXfice Nov. 11, 1858. V\ . , . • « ; , , 

Foster J N : 

Galloway ^ 

Gardner George 
Geary Charles i 
G reenh algh Ara aain 
Gibbs Joseph. . . . 
Gibbons Thomas B 
Gibton Jacob • 
Gilbert William. - 1 i 
Gill, AN ! 

Gillies John V 
Gillette J W :: - J 

*•••■]- .y 0 ■; ■. 

Halsy'Wm S r- -- 
Hardman L H k 
Hdrrill Henry L , 
Harrocks Peter 
Harvey SG. 'p.- 
Hatch Thomas J-. > , 
Haskell HN . ; 

Haskell Thtirbow H 
Haslam Wiliiani 
Hawley A * 

Hayden William p 
Hedgepath Jno C,: : 
Honrlod Eugene 
Hensley Richard JSL ■ 

James Jason! W 2 < 
James W C| ; . ; 
Jensep Karen 
Jenkins Charles 8. 
Jeffcoat John r 

'• • ,•1.4- ./ 

Kelly RD 
Kelley John ! •' 

Kelly William 
Kelsey Samuel P 11 

*s [ 


IFeir William F 
PFbilt JhonrAf ' . 
IPueeling jFUUaro 
Whitaker John 

Young DC, 

» t|:2 


Lane R W ! 
Landrean Chaa L 
-Lanzac Conatanz 
Low Lawrence : 
Leary William . , 
Leavitt Nathaniel 
Leeky Joseph 
Lent«William H 
Lemon Alexander A 

Fuitdn F F 
G - , .- ‘‘V 

Plodding JF 
Goddard Henry ‘ 
Gadfrey Richard] 
. Gordon C R 
Grady Leonard 
. Graham James 
Graham Thohias 
. Gregorg John . , 

‘ Greea Benjamin 
2Greene John . ± ■> 
2Guilham Henry l B 

■ h " ■ • ‘‘ 

Hickey PJ? 

; Higgs Thomtpj 
”2Hei8ter James 
Hill Wm. ’ 

-• Hilliard JMV 
Hobgood Wmi , r 
2Hodgetts Wiliiani B 2 
Holer Christian . t. ; , ■’ 
Hollister F S T •'] 
Holmes A M ' » V i 
Howard Jamep . J. .5 1 
2Hudaon Owen. y 
Hulis Goorge Vt - « 
Hurd WUliamR -y 

Johnston Robt J ,, 
.Jones William: 

Jones Jno. jy 
Jordan Mosed ; \ ’ l ‘l 
Joyce M E i!'! - 

Kemp Henry, ; , 
Kerby Johti * , 

- Kilgoure Jdhn M , ! 
'b Kury Christian - 
-.L- • ;• . ... 'i 
, Letton Reuben P J 
Lewis John < ; 

• Lines James 1 
> Litchfield AT 

■ Little Francis jW", 
Lish Harmon . j 

2 Low Silvester ; ’ ■ / 
Lowe B F. -p V . 

woods John S. 
wpolly D B - y ; i 
work! Alexander ; t 
Worthmon Jaineu S ’• 


Yonree Alos, R 2 V 
LADIES LIST* ;; . id*, y 

Austln'Sarafi Mrs \ ‘ \ ‘ . * ' / 1 ! t ■ 

A. - / I 1- * 

Barker Mrs Polly E, Bernhlsel Elizab. Mrn 
Beats Mrs Mary A> *. ; 3rown Catheride-Mfa 
Bent Mrs . Louis . \ - ,- v 1 - / • «« 

- C. ' : •; - , ' 

Chrter Mrs. •Mary'-’-' Crow Aroftilnda Misti 
Crook Mrs Elizanetn , . ; .J [ ' . - ' y 

t ; ‘ *\ , * ■; D* ’< . id Hj V- l * • 

Doremas !Mrb Harriet *y 

Ensign Mrs Prlssllla ' : - ?• 

Farrley Mrs Mary A Frederick Mfo Ellxab, 

. . ;■ ' ' [ ■ hG* , , \ -V * 

Galloway Mrs Harriht '. 4 

- ). ] HJ • v - 1 : 

HankBMrs. Jape ., Humphries; Mrs Abby 
Hardy Mrs Aliplrii .Huntsman Era Betsey ! 
Hayes Mrs Sura A Hyde Mrs Marlnda N 
Hoiej: Mrs Christian Hyer Mrs Christlou 
Horn Mrs EliaabethT : . v 1 ‘ 

‘t*K f 

Johns Miss i]liz. -V j 1 Jones Mra'Reboc'oa - 
•K» . , ' ; 

Kelsey Jane ; T 
Kelsey Mra Emelino 
L, . . 

Liddell Mrs HahnalV 
M;. ■ . r “ 


! Altred William ^ 

.> ..Ahrens John . / 

; Ames Edward . \ '/•; 

j^ndrus George / 

. Anderson Wm Ht 
Anderson Rezln • 
'Anderson H J , 
Ashcraft James ! 

.|E’ 1 .• - - d 

, i Bowring H G . • 

Baker Henry Walter Box Thos 
Barnes CR “■ * • Brackenburg Johu W 
Barnes John r ; .v; , 3Brady William H . 
Bateman Joseph - ‘ . Bradshaw. Thos -/ 
Baum JoTm \ „ . , Brown EL. 

Baxter Jno ' * Browne John M,.’ ‘ 

BSck Robert Wash' ; Brown John 

Adams Charles , 
Adams Thomas 
Albough Jacob , 
Alger Samuel 
Allen John E . 
Allen J E • ! ~ 

‘Allen D< i. * 
-Alley, George y 

> • «i “ ’ 

Bagott Robert 

'!:- m,. '.‘irV-VM-'- 

Mackie James, v , AfcRdy Joseph - 
Markesy, Alexander Hfelke Robert , 

Marrion George Merrill Samuel ( *B 

Marshall W Tbomp- Jtferril Albert y - 
.'.'son ' i t MichieA N- 1. * .-i'j/ 

Marshall Jhosph 5 * - Midglev Jpehiia , ; ’ ♦. 
Marshall Marjon Meit Ell , -j 
Mason 'Ihomaa .Millep Solbmon' ,2 

Masson Victor < ' Miller Jno A } * * ' 

Maw Robert j \ - “-i : ' Miller Isaac ; iy « 

May George i Miles James ,v : • 

McLean Frank W , Miser Wiliiani , ’ ; 
McCabie Michael -‘Matehusson G,eorge E 
MeCandleas S' E ' /• Montgpmfery ^ash’n 
McCrea Arthur- More .T C . . F ■ 
McDonald John, Morley Rich . - , 2 

McErven Warren L 2Mosea. Thomas . 
McFarland William vMoses Julian j’ •' 3 
Mclntire Robert K. : MuRord I Burnett) ■ 
McNeff Michlj., , Murphy J E , ,j. 
McQuajrrie Hectdr .Myers John y : 1 
'■ , . fr • * N. _ r ; • V / ] 

NaJer Merify ’ Noris James: W 
Ndthan Louis 2 " Noyes Friend 3 ; 
Nash Isaac Bartlett Nixon F By > 
Neeson Thomas ; , . Nixon James/ ,W : to 
Noland AH, 1/4 y-,. -* 

‘ ‘ . ’ . ' '■ I O. , - . \ " 

GCoripell Timpthy Oren David 2 ; . • 
Olsen Daniel t < O wings Thomas 3 

Katz Lydia AS V -i 
Kent Mrs Napcy , 

Lesley Mrs Alice 

Mackley blrs; Sarah ‘ ’ llniia . ... 

Mayer Miss AnnS dr Merrian Mrs A’maaa E 
Sarah j ' ■! Moore Mra Susan* M 
MeKenzie, Miss Mja-Moury Mlss Ruth W 

Patterson BIa|-y M - Plastrigo Mas Mary J 

-| I R. 

Rhoads MrsMary j Runells Mrs John 
Rich Mrs Eliza A j-. Russell M rs H E 
Roberts Mrs Mary j Russell Mrs Harriet 
Roby Mrs Z N* - j ’ ' ; > , 

Scrogie blrs Agnes L SnoW BIra Moherva 

8mith Melisdl ' ^ | ^ • ; ■; ^ »> - j .) 

Tuttle Mrs R' Y ‘ .'f , N ., ’ 

Walked Mrs W 1 G : I" Ann C • > ' 2 ‘T v 
Wall MIbs Eniely vl Woodard MrdJabet; 
Wareham.Mrk Sara|i , j . , * ( • \ *' 

Yancy Harriet ' / Young Rachel , ^ 


Gorringe William ] ‘Handrahaa Jameo 
Ida Azelia ' ’ ] - A' Mnyer S • 

Welcher.CharRs &: &■■■ r i4 k*^. - 

h. f. morrell; ^. M.\ , 


-a. . 

V ) 

• ipi 


Bennion John 
Berkebile Chauncy* 
l-Bettelyoun Am6s 
Bind Samuel 
BlainJohn H. . 
Blair Thomas 1 
Blair C J . ■ . 
Brqdgett Andrew J 


QneiU Hugh 

Pack Ward E 
Page Milo F 

!P 21 r g John 5 

Parkinson Jonitbin 2PomC - Stilmah 
Payne . Thomas L 2 Pope Robert-: 
Pearce James H ^2,. Pore Edwurdj 

P. • '•! 

Pierce Joseph W 
.Pimm John * / 
Phelps Thomas ,T 


v/,:. r CJAHBJ.' v •' •: .* 

. ,-. •; ') ” w j * Oi 8. L City, Novi 1808. 

Tho undersigned would nlost mpocmily Inform tbo- , 
dtlseno of UtoU tbkt th#y; arc atlll doliig bualqm at 
[^ihelr old aad well known otond In Great Suit Dike City, / 
where the moot desirable Qbodo, adapted to, tbo wanlo : ' 
at the peopld, may] alway4 be found, They have oIk> u 
esIabllBbed q- bbtiie at Cbmp JFloyd, where the same 
style of goods no, kept hero pony be had at the oom o. nnl- 
forih rnteo. It moy bo an .dbjeot for thoae fomllloo llv- - 
lng'ronl hi to'knowjthat thjy cap procure tUeir sUppIle 
at Camp FlcJjd, .at’the oottio prfaeo no thejr are oolllnc 
at In this city. , K , . j , • , •'/ ■ • " 

Thankful for fonper patron ago extended by me peo- 
->le of tbla Territory, . they, wouid loapcctfnlly Solicit q 
contlnnonce pf tbejBome. 5 ' ' 

\ \ i i.iviN(?8TON7iaNKBAD,ACO, ; 
■>In the courflo of tin dayn wo aball be able to Inform,, 
our friendo with a ebitalntjr concerning our troln to Ipnfl 
expected. '4 ; I 1-4 1" K^«-CO. -. • 

-Brown William H , 
Browd Mr / i 
. Bryant John B 
3tyan Jas M 
Bryson James ' V 
i.Bm*ke Patrick 
. Turges's Mark • t i 
..r-Buanuell Purre Yw -*. 
* Booth Charles ; 
C . ■ ** ' 

" ' Cleary Francis D,’ 

^ Clinton J 

Peake William 
Persball L S j ' 
PerkinS Daniel) - 
Pepper John W j 
Petty Francis K ; , 

«n»osiHon, tor -Congress . 146, maiprity. 
^'chotaon township gives Jdhn McRcynblds.’ 

for Congress, 18 majority] . Centre 
ownstiip — Scranton, -• 151 , majprky. It has 
"Jn- r ■ ' Pe ^ one i Democratic. Carbondale, 
wy and township gives 3‘ majority for 
^cranton. Briar cre^k, major- 
, formerly (Dem.) Catawisa., gives 63 
Srtefcr Scranton. Dunmorer-McRey- 
(Dem.) deceives 1 majority- in this 
Morristpwn — Coshocton borough 
gives. iTFood for pongress,- 108 majority. ! 
jIKa '• * a enwnty, as far as heard. from,’ 
i io^4 ,n Berwick ia majority for np 

Timrldge tuwnshlp,; 172; 

®lnp, (90. fn Ncscopeck tliere. 

_ ^ d© §©m©pcu 

The Sacramento , Mercury . publishes 
the. following communication: ... .) 

] - Sacramento, Oct 8th,1858. 

1 1 , respectfully submit' the following 
to the Sacramentol fillibusters: Having 
learned frqm good authority that an! ex- 
pedition is forming in thi? City, for; the 
purpose of occupying the \ State of Sono- 
ra!., and avenging' the imisaicre, hy the 
Mexicans, Of Henry A; Crabb, and his 
party, I would take this (occasion to give 
the adventurous young men of Sacra- 
mento some advice .in regard to this 
matter. Sonora, is a' large State* and 

Calkins Phillemon 

Campbell JasC! , , 

Canright Faancis A r Close Miron C 
Capener William , ° ( ,Cobnrn Thomas 
Capssan Carll . ‘ Cochrane John 

Cartwright J L Colling Robert 

Carlile Alex M • *• Collins LL _ 
Carpenter C.C Collins John F - 

Carpenter Alexander Collins Alferd 


Race Joseph . , 

Ransoho'ff N l‘ r '2 
Reader Francis! 

Reeves Wm 
Reed Calvin 

Rian William , • j — 

Richards Frankllh D Rossmalier R 
Riley Harvey ] ' "" 

Rhoads Thomas 

Saxey Mr 
Salmon George 

Potter Joseph L 
" Pijtner Leslie R. 

Pugh Henrv 
t Pulsipher Charles 

‘r : 'h 

~ Roberts Wm G] 

. Roberson Lewi?] •, 
Rohr John Gv -: * 
Rolen William^ 
Rollins Henry 
Romney Mika ’jj . 

2 ': 


Comstock Grover ! 
Conlon Farrl / 

• Coombs Jaaiah or Hy- 

! i rum \ , 

■ Coombs Jsaiah M : 2 
.Cooper William I- , 

Copland David C 
•Cory Joseph 

• -Coverdale Thojna 

Curry H V ' 

- Cushman WilUsm! H 

d •. . ; ‘ 

' Dougherty SIve 

Dema store AugustianDowel Thomas A 
,3 . ^ : -. Dowling John .t * ; 

Deming Charles R ■ Dunn William .. 
Dennis Isaac ’ ‘ v - ‘ Dunham. Ed\vard 

DeSanlas Monsieftir FDunlap Wih H ^ * 
Dewey Henry G /. 2Dutch John J' ;:i - -- 
Diettrich Daniel Dye- William .-4. ‘ 

- - - - - •*» I i . • ‘ . 

■ "* i - -i:''? 

Caswell Henry 
Cates Mr 
Chilbery J ames P 
| Clark Albert O 
Clark Ezra T 
Clark. Charles IJ 
Clark Horace - * 
Claton Thomas !V 
Claj*ton John J 
Creatoh Charles 
[ Curry Pete, 

Daid fsaae . 

Dillwd John J 

Boyer Reoso B “ i- . 
Russell John Cri<^2 

S * .. 

Sparks Alfred \ v 

_ Henry Stallings Joseph:. 4 ' 

Saunders Charles M Stead Augustus;! * 
Saurer Daniel I V ' . ■ 8teckel Samuel ! ; ;-| 
Schnalljames Hi- ;. Stevens H H . ' jr ... 
Schell A I - Stevens Edward : . 
Sedure Henry ']'■ ^Stillman Charles,. 
Semple W-C * i t Stilson Wm Lacdy * 
Siler A L ‘ 1 - - ■ 2 Stone Jesse F ■ f - 

Sherman Mortimor D Strong Levi . .. 

ShellenbargerWjm H 2Stewart Cbarles A^ 

•* • -.MTASIMCE _ , 


4 \ , - : ‘"i j at Law./- ' : ‘- 

‘Gront Sott Lako^CIty, qtah Territory, g—’r^ 



- ' * :: ■ tfTLJW'. “4' ■ v: 

Offiog, at.hfg Rgaldrnco. f 

2 — ip: 

4 * A KS5§., A ... 
pp H E E MPJ R E , Billiard. SalooA, - \ 

1. J. M. WAM,A0B8,!(dp stnlro,) between th&; ’ . 

tHjBtQfOoo, mvl. GUbert and Getrlflh'a Store, lq now - f 1 
op.~n for v <l tors’. j ! ' . 

The tabloo and twfect} and no porno will w ■«. 
roared to mabo tt nu i ajrroonbt« reoort for ■ wnt»en»er.-in . 
theexcerctse of thlf) hooUhJr nndjigroeablo rocreotion, 

. ■ ■ SWtf. , • ! ^ - j' d • ' ■ • > ' 

EMPIIE ; v ' 

FipHE BAR is now furnished with q ! 

JL Inrco and cbolre lot of llqiioro, wlneo, fee.,- pnr- > - ‘ ‘ . 
ehnsed-wltb srent care- ondlto which tho attention «f 
thos* desiring WnoLESOMB. refreohmen<s In e»w*elal- *■ i, 
|y called., j 1 2— tf ' ; i JOF1N M. "WALLACH. 


Slade J A 
Slade Mr . s 
Smith Churles 
Smith John B , 
Snow Erastus 

Stewart D M 
Bummers, Cloys 7;* 
Sutton Robert -. 
Sweeny Henry V; ’ 

Terry Wm R ‘ " ’ Thornton William 

Titjis Samuel U- - Thorp Theardpre-. 

/' . • . reese’s bUildinos, .. . k ; • 


( solidt Newspapers, Maga- 

v. v - -liRgiu apdiOiher JPeriodi cals, from nil 
parts of the Union; on receipt of which Bobscriptlons / 
v/H| be remitted. r -- . 

' Boohs -for Beferen'eo.^&c.'p- c* donattona, trill b> 
thankfnUy received. i ' • 

From those in this vldhlte; who reoelvo foreign p«-;. 
pers. wo shall bo glad to ob**In thro, on loan or othey^ 

lomaa Daniel D ; 


Van Valkenburg 
Valleau George 
Vinpent Georgd- 
Wadei James A.. 
Wadnwrlght J 4 ohii 



b )' f: 

■\ '! i : 

!■;. , li-- u I 

;-v li' 

Thorpe William ;H 
' Tuttle Newton 
; V v | - - •; > '- 

'Van Der(§ri iarn^D 
; * Vanderoit Thomas • 
Wi : ' ‘ ; S ' 
s , Ulghhnan, Wm O 
.'Wilkins David .2^, - o 

>™>E. , .. 

• • 2— .tf . , j , n.‘ w* AflusiiT. , 

"S^RasteTn, European and Cnlllornla p*pero pleeen 
roll*. ■" ' 

“ T 1 ;#AMTEffir 1, n " 
k FEW good Mules in exchange ,*for 
■ JDL' good Working Cnttlo. Apply to - i ' -. r 
• .... % : rgif.BKBTfa 


A BOOK ontiled “tHe missouri form 

XX nobn ,, ,hns beeli borrowed ,fr«im Ihe cIUce pf 3. 

Ha-^noM, Secretary of Slat®. 'JT'.- ornertlv redH^ttS tho 

dtfsen hiving it^tu |etjjrn It tfj 



)'■:•?>: f/‘ ■'-*' '{ - 1 'V -’ '' •-•: H i *• r V 

■‘••il'f; K - f. l'. X! 

•..El RiE-'-AWD'l R'S'O P S ^ A\ 

j A COt[R.'ffiiy<5 AI5VEA’TiOI&iG.^. _ about it, from Alfer to Omeger. • They • 

I . ••jj ,; . : |; : * y f.v> i ■ : was almighty, pleased and willing an .1 ’• « • •• • ■ >•*•* ■ »• • ■•'■■..?■:>' • . «toq romp oessus an ass; »»• praTcst oma u »■ 

I I: w 6 nt to Mas proud osa young, rooster ■- gSy-Whathas been your .bu^ess??’ 

■ nli V. v*r,j r-mor.v While the Bhalkwvf pedant en- 

' ’ ‘ n *.'/**' (fJOTF S'SrtRAYE©# j* ..*.' l: , 

Y^N' the 28tlOctober last, a smtlll ycunv 

light ied COW,-white face, nod a thick rope u»4 > 
aruimd ber horns, horns small; wa$ giving wlUtj. 
think she was trended Atiwood On the horn, thobkh 
not certain. P ease bring her , to QurtU B.Boltoh, I3ih • 
ward, Q. 3: L.'OUy, oppotuo tho 3chooHlouto and be' 
well «»»n(d«d.! - r. ;.v|.>, i i ' 1-tf 

ing kindness for me, but howlc 
thing up; rite' postured me orful 
sum luv book; and red 4 hoWf.itl 
got dowil onfliar m$rrerbones« 
ikke folks, anihow the gals they’.’ 

f 11 11 , ’V 

•Mthtew de ^ otTS 

t ffiends ih s ! nous 

r. -While the Bhallcwv: pedant en- , ^ B3AII* IjE’OT'KHGS, »H* f 
voi^s to impose upon the 1 \yorld by a p0ST OFFICE DEPARTMENT 
lous* and pompous, deportment, minds A 1 Washington, sept, im* / 

” '* ikke folks, anjhow the gals they’wu<^gen{ an d white!satin waistcoats, bridal dresses, •’ g^Some dogs are ’kept abouthouses promontory of Sunium, frequently in- 

% v jtly fall into the fellersarms^ut sumhoyf pound; cakes, . clergymen," and. all the simply id giYe the . alarm atsthenpproaoh aulging the gaity of his heart bv relax** 

;<k or other; that 1 nny didn’t sute my notion, other little conventional requisites in such of burglars. Like certain, spicetreeis, ing.into a vem of the most triyial jocose- . j 

J ' . I axed. .tQjBmjho>v. * <dad courted j her,* but cases, made '.and'provided. Already we they :are valued only for their hark. '! ness; but once seeing a gray^. forinalist ;,(> ■ 

*• she saidjit had been so long {that she’d; bear of several of th,ese interenung events ,. * o ■■ "> ‘i!’ ' ' wT 7 ”!* - ■ ' u i a PPyoach!in the midst of their'trifling,‘h8 , . { 

; .. forgot all abdutit^’Dncle Jo(,aliersspa set down to corne off ‘shortly, ’and in fash- ';^' p i erha P 3 nationality, after all,is Bxcltnme^, “ Silence, my fnehds ! let us . 

* . I mam dun all the . ,cort6A } At ’ last’ I i on able circles we understand that there but selfishness on a large scal^-selhsh- be wise now.;, here isa fpol cpming.^- 

v . ; made up my Imind tii go it blinds for this i a hardly ttny other, ; talk t^dt ness fP rea ^ ovet , • su “ ace °^| :a v w , 8 This mail’s race, is not extinc^. 

'1 thing was fairly consuming my vitals,, so tain fair 6n& are' tb be carried off ‘in % ’> ^ i " k ^ v j; » - ft,’’- *k r . a* n *trk 

« ! I COGS to heri daddv’s?rthat?s'Sal’S.^ arid mocV Wr twl » frAtrv" thn stfltft j YlALW iu .o.- Ay Ajionous NxOOER.-r-Mr. > (jeorg_ 

PEOPOSAIiS for conveying ihb molla of tbo UnHH 
StaUi, rrumilbo Htol JVbruary, 18*3, to tbcltlof Jnlr, • > ■ / 
1863, onlbo following routes In the Tvrritoryrof Utah, ^ 
will bo recelVijd jit the Contfsct Ofllce of this Depart-* • 
dent ntUHS o.ta. of the tfitti December next;' to bo 4*. 
cldetl bribe 23d of thoesrao monthl r . :. - r.i-.s '■ 

j . Utah. S' ' ’ •»> .. r- 

12803 Pro* Rtlt Labe 0U.V, br Lehl City,. Atnejlcaa 3 -* ^ 
,'.*•** Port, Provo Clkv, SprlDgvIUe; PsysOn, 8auta. . 

"‘.( Ip , Quin, and Suit Crook, to PUUuoro City abd- ; * 
>. bscK, twice ftsweeh.- . \ 1 

.LfflivoBoilLfthe Qtly Hondhy hwl ThurttlayatT- . \ 

J',fs ' c O.nti 11 < i ’ i ■ *r 1 '■ ■ " r 

Arr.vO it PUlruoro City In 90 boor? J , 

Leave Fillmore City Monday and Thursday *17* 

' amu : , ; .--•.'.I • 

;■ , Arrtvo at Salt Lake City In 96 boars. '( -~ 

f. , ,. (DWdere to stoic the distance. ... - 

•V ^jUids to ejftend to Cedar Ci:y 4 380. miles lh ail,- 
wtll beconmdtrvdralsoj bids to run trl.wbtW* 

£? 1 .is*?' )7i -also, bids to run .bsla dlflhrent Bct>edulof 
,'•'1 > from tbo locoing, , to. bo sped bed by. U»o ; ' 

V •; •' bidder. ‘ f { _ 

‘Ses she, 

, , USilS taaoSErom 8dU Lake Ctty,by Union, DroperVBchlblty ,*•. 

dlev. With whom he boards. /.J u-v.-.-r .GuiUUw^s.aillU, American >’orb, PldKtjmt? 

Tir 1 J tnn i. , ; GroSre, Provo Cltj-.Sprlugviiio, Spanish Fort** 

,YV_., some days-pmee, took • Po> 15 on, Santoquln, SaitC eekjdudEpbrnliid** 

>y fcr Mrs. JVI^ who- ‘.‘has V t; ,i. ** 21*?? Vl. r 

an ses. ; »/• 

tint ybu sick, Peterr' 

mte’ says I. 

j ’J-. - ; young'gentlemen and ladies, the outside -i.s { «/ Ur.-: 

j-.r chiliness; producing a. .corresponding in- ’.-i ■*.*..?«« • * iUlL -: . v 
In’tad- ternal kttrihth, is j pore. lhan, : pur pour You' see, Doctor v 

:er jta- philosophy oan tell,' but' ii;:pe?tainly js sweat, for* my ^living in -t 
“v. true that; there are. more weddings from -“ Yes, /but : I am afraid you-: 
nyhpw, October to Februaiw than in alf the re-; sweat worse in the next.’? , u 

special fancy Ltavo Sail baho Otty Tbnnday at.b amt 

she refused to abandon her liege lord 
and “freeze” tb him, he would be com- 

mity oneasyilikej 
' ‘ Whpt?’ ses Sal. ' 
‘^al,’ ses lagep . 
r‘VVhbt?’ ses she; 

| ‘I’ll git tu it arter a whilej’ thinlcs'I ' 
‘Pepri?, ^es she, ‘thar’s., sumthin’ a : 
■ , . i. troublin’ yoa powerful,* I no; It’s rong 

mammg monism me caienaer togeuier, j . eSsfer’t^&td a } ihemsmid peUed, however unpleasant theoperaf 

and there must be some way to account .•*: fw “»A S , v^a ?to Kib fAeiirurS to* nut -her 

for it; It has heenr. suggested that the reas.pns.^hy^ ^meti -«M4 ^ftermopm- w^r- 

cjusnis to be found iti the- love-making J ^y f ,^y, slpuld ^ 

that takes place dpiug a symmers rur-. - ^ 1 ^1-4. -';;f 8 ideV whether -. she would accept-'^ 

alizing in . ‘ the, green ;worI4» people, by, doubt a lady may be expect- couch or| have her throttle-valve severed, 
dandelions, i .the influences of. 'nature e( j. to ihake. : a' grbat ’noise in the world The "lady . adopted a ' difiefent^course 
opening; the soul to_sentiment and. afl w hen her dress jis covered all' . over with however, jj She laid, her grievances he- 
that sort oflthpg. J,But while there may b les - :f T \ j fore Ju$ jl^ Herkenrath.who had Clarke 

be something. in this, wedonot think the ? . rU_4d 1 1 flWO «J-,iHai wns vAstArrlnv tried bv a 

the world The -la^ adopted a * different; "coupe 

however, j I She laid, her 'grievances he- 

— U !'■ « A ‘ w i 1 1 i-vl * 

fur -to keep jt frum it body, 'fur an innaird be something, in this, wedonot think the ,>* »■ ‘> <\ -p . • ‘ . 
sore, is a cohsumin’Jfire. ■ ‘ ( j- argument conclusive by any means; for fl@**“I wonder,- 'Liiby, 

‘She; sed this, ' she ; dill, the deer, f sly V ve know that a great many: of , the <o kiss one of those horrid 

j^ ' ./Lravo.itwlI lok^.Otty M^mdoy ond rbuntfay -q a 
•' •• 6 a jri; *• i.- ■> .„j ' -■ 

Arrm- kbBrlgbam Cliy ne^tdayqby -taai}*-. 
it LLea v& Drlghoiu Oily Tuesday and Fridas at 2 pm}, 

■ .. Arrlviijat Salt Lake Cliy n«V«laj-a:by 0 p m.’ - 
1280 From 8wlt Lake City, by Tay hiruvlllc, Mount Pl?b* ■' 
■ Mat, West Jordan. Fort Ucrnmun v Aud Gan)|n« 
:ri ? er } a Mills, to Codar ViilU-yj (South Fork) 68 
. t'C, mlled oml back, ooc«* n week* ; • 

, *. { , c Leave. Salt Lake City Thurailay at 0 a ml ►. , t v : 

Arrlvu'nt Cedar Valley next ooy by 12 ‘ 

' s Leave pedar Volley Friday nt 2 p mj ‘‘ ,4 *' 
Arrive-at Salt Ljkc City n-xt day by 6 p jm - 
.. BIcIh[io rqn twice a week nro invited; aUo, fot 
. . . trt!-w<*ekly service, ‘i **• , 

12808. 'Prom Salt Lake City, 'by KefTa Mtlla, Mill Creek, 

1 1 ' 11 O * , * ^ ** tL ' < , ; lurv OL iUS L'UUUUrYmoii) * %^UJUL uiu wivivu 

the deer,, sly vye , know that a great many of, the -to kiss one of those horrid creatures with feihale’s 1 alleirationsbemg substantiated, 
ras the matter matches are ,made; between those who a m6ustachei’ , . ; "“Indeed, I don’t khow, he ‘was! fm’ea' $55.^ Not having that 
Wa*?' ^ are s°-.iuif^ tu t»tely situo^ad ijs-not hut I’m goihg’to get Ae' boot-brush tfnd amount f 0 V funds about his clothes, he 
el didntjsee qble to {visit rustic- scenes during ..the tr/ it;” ^ i /.r"* t! A;'Ji > .u^ iaiL'.- Mr..Schul«r appewred. 

:f"fcL 4 ’!2 heated ‘.^’. wl ^ W* Wf eyw on, the ■ ■ ■; . ■ . ' r ± tot, the def Lo.^St. Louis JfcraH. 


‘Web’ ses she, ‘that’s dad— an ntom change their names 1 are^ficcustomed en-, ^ 

-an (a coatin’ her fingers alHhe t|me, tirely to crowed greets and f.rick ri-alls, ; 

nth her; ise sorter shot, like -a feller s(i that the dandelion s v ?W see’ are not ^ jh 8 - WPW j 

j: ; with- hpr;. ; ise .sertpr .shut l>ke^ -ie\\ot so Out the jdandelions^ey'.se^^ ^.ave^ot StoWwAl W* mdW 

' 1 shoodn uv:a.guu) an khar^le,fide stribtly flora), though., they *« m» .‘exceed-* Wsd- W ‘ 

' — r thitt wur on ole cow) tv hum/ an I' i n vly delicate add fresh, and moreover ^ u, i- - •“;•=! ' ** *•!“ f ' uu , j j 

? ' can’t thinkjuy. enpyhpdy else ' jis’ now;’ are fr6queritly. : p«ee^ed*of perfume. ' g^A few. days ago; wd had tlipgrat- -XI XjX 

ses aio.- j‘ ; ! ‘ r .... I j - r. We.wflh hoi , fiiultiply ')>n)rds oh thisj ificationof.'sqeing a little boy taken alive BREAl 

‘Now this wur orful fur a feller ided subject, it . having been .our intention: from ’under d sand-bank that had fallen iv 

induvj so orter it while I tries anuther merely to state; for. the bOnefit of back- 0 ii him. 1 His terror had 1 not turned his -v~£t&. ; 

BES^/A'nEX'ir t".. 

Table ©’Hot <3*© very ' day ' a4?X 

t i ! • DAVID OANDr.A?n»;‘ 

• to Santa CIor4 , 70 tnlleo and bock, once in two , 

• 5 I;;* vpeeM. . . < y I : .’.“*; i. -i* * .. ' 

; ;j ,Loavo, Cednr City every other Tbnrrdoy at 8 p ml 
■\ ",j£irlvo at Santa Clnr n next Saturday by 3 p mj. J 
’/ { . ' Leavb'Santb Cikra ever? other llotulay ai 8 amj'- • , 
/_Ut* ;iJ Anivoat Cvdar Crty nexO Wolaeadoy-by Spm. % * 

INSTRUCTIONS, ,tNpi.xiniNO i cokditiohb to n^ - 


Ill tio Imposed, unless tho .delinquency be 

1., Fines will bo Imposed, unless tbo delinquency be 
proipptly noil eatlsfuctorlly explained py cerildcstes of 
potflmastcrai or Uie afildavlts or other orcdlblo persuni, 
ror talltiiq to urrlve id contract tlmcjifor nuBlroiluK to' 

ouuiuvi merely to statOi ior me Denem OT Daca- on Jura* 4 113 terror “ aa not turneu 1118 - - , 

lh “e e i T -JL bachelors, to mauhnotty is ,now hair whitei 'fut he was decidedly sandy-; ^wwonttrl'-' 

be? I, * 081 , l 7 m - powerfully - lonesome m season, and that; they .had better pitch hni roH. • , • , ‘ ' i . *, ■'•••{ 1 ___• f 

at hoihe, aii’ I sumtimijs thiuk ef I oqly in. .■‘.'yjje flon’t charge anything fori the - v * [ ! •“ v ' 

; had a'nicojlputty wife to lovO an talk to advice, but only say that marriage nti- - < ;A iwitnoss was asked Whether the 1 de-- M 
an to have^my bein with, ,1 would he,a tices haVe tplbe paidfar.—Jv/^; Repybl}-, fendant “stood 1 orithe defensiye?’’f • 
treinenius feller.?., a J... h - •«.. -! , I i can. r]t ;,?■ siry'said he, he stood on U'bench.f’V^i^ 

. >Wiih that she begins an -names over . - » *'; . '■ " 1 '<j {. 'There is a lady in’-New York; *so*ar» , . _ _ _. • ••-) 

allih^gnl? in'Ave ujiles. uv there, an Sr jux.rei>: itef’b ' : Cos aB Ess.^-As tie', istocratic that she refused to'-talce )'a' ' ... ^ 

fall campaign isjn’ear, at hand, and w- .L'M^COJtMICk. & WILLIAMS. 1 

unjsetji a oner git y»un uy mem. *nis f essl0 nal politicians’ are agnm about to r v-e^ u vw a u„vi ...» *>.■ ■; ■■ ^ .; t J . ^ \ ATTORNEYS AT LAW.-:) \ i . 

softer- got jpiy dander ’up,,-, so 1 hitched resun ^. their .dorfppt and .corrupting g^»The first time' that Jerroidmet *r*ac*iee.iri mu the courts of- the Territory* and Wei. 
my cheenup close to jhern, a$. shet my W ork-~thh ‘ins’- to* keen themselves in, wCT 3 u i .. “-j , • ally in tbo u. a nwri^ cnurt«, and supremo court.- 

ntlspJXL. ,4. . ,.v - ' - •,%, Pf ;? Kee P Dlbdm } : the latter *.said — »*.;?! i’> } . ThJy will ftlvffefflclent^ ^attention to ail profewlonol co- 

we an setter- - i ? - • • » and the ‘OUls^ th’ supplant them^we • ««Votnnrqtei* havA vou s-aufficient con- nokemenw.‘ a,;* " . 

\vaUF VmAri tntvAtliAP ini thp y ear3 *: vve Kupw-not now better too^ fidence, but? not the guinea.” J ?. *i»'. ! /.*: »pbWteb0fmootbFrtMiy,ond»Mt4-Miitotbi«..omc«. 
say so fto jmeq togetuer mj me f ec t this than by reviving a . story which . y, ,,i .,,, b . : ~ n n ■ J l; 1 

h°y jUYipatriraonyj e plunbusiun- was current many years ago, by. way. of' ‘Walk/no’-oiif ^the EDOE.?«-A3Tsan- n ®A®F®B®d jDAHB©5T & CC>.y 

J! n ’ t ^ lirtAr^AAnL an lvt%ouhm^ kee, wherwent over to the mother . <x»nq- '"groCMEES? D^ E !c00Ds/*mi5AN- 

that she fetched a .sorter. : screeni^. an tration, >yhich funs.thus: ; ,j. •'* try some time-.a^o,, who - 4 was askp5, on j * GOODS, ETC*, v >;. < n «/»> 

arterja.vvmleses--^ : ‘ ! j ' Said a . visitor at the National- Capitol coming back, flow- he 'liked G-reat Brit- At wo bidotbndofMr,-' Howard, Groatinitcityiir.T, 

I'm^R n rc v ■:'* ./ !-Tj , to an acquaintance! Hvhqm he found, very tain:-i—VVelK/he said; England was a very ,lrg0> -) *T ■ * * • i 

y‘Whot, Sally, Ses I j/ 1 * • much to his' surprise j oedupyirig a seat nice colintry,’ exceedingly fertile, wefl 

‘Yes, ses she, aludin -^uv her putty j rt; Congress from , a distant ; State, -to oultivated;* very , populous and very, weal-; l*t 

Llsbt bread always on band. 

:. s ! .F“ f f*.- ; 


Vi fl. WttLIAMS. 

holy bqns uYipatrimony, e pluri bus*un- wag ct 
un,’ sjesTji an I felt sjo releved. With an a p ( 
that slto fetchefl a .sorter -screeni-. an trat { 01 
arterial while ses-— : : W. . - • - 1 * • siiii 

‘Sus^iei'Tdter.’J-ij; • f% >»' J toan ., 
y'Whot, Sally,’ Ses I j/ v l/. mucb 
‘Yes,’ ses she, a liidin uv her putty j n q c 
face behind Her Hans., You may de- 
pend iupoii it, J felt good. j. ; , , ■ " ♦; ' lbe qv 

‘Glory,’ ses *1. '.‘Lmust. holler, Sal. t jj 0 
Hooray for hooray; 1 kin jump over; a tp „ et 
ten rail fense; I kin do enny an , every • , Q b 
thing! that enny other, -feller ever. Gould, ij ia * ' 

take tbo mail (tom or deliver It Into a post oflicr; and lor r ’ 
huflbrinx It l(Rvln< either to ihe' uosultablruriui ot tKe 
place or niahner ot onrryln'gjlt) tu bo wet, Injured, d*> 
stroyed, rbbbrd, pr lokt. } '» • \ 7 ; -.i_ ' 

2. Tbo Postmaster General' njay annul tbo contrnefc 

lor' rrpeotc<| failure# to rim“ bgrpcbly td contmct; ror , 
violating tbo post ofUco lawe{’o» lll»ob«>-ln'<t tbe Instruc- 
tion!) pi tho department; lor yelmlwt < to dlscbarge a *' 
carrier when required by inodepari«ucm.ti) dti so; for- 
pw*lKiilna tbo contrail ^Uhont tbo a«».'nt ot tho Post- ' 
Master General; lor running bn expreri; for Iran- . 
sporting persona tr packages convoy ltdi mqllablo matter v, • 
out o( the mall. ,/ j „ > . i • i ' . .. 

3. Tho Pdgtmaftev Geqeral tnoy order an Increase ot . 
service on, a routoj by allowing therefor ajpro.rnla lo- 
creano on tpe contract pay. lfe mny ( ch«ngo scbedulea 
of departures (rod mrivaU without Incmue of pay, pro- 
vided the rimnlng tl|na be not atridgL-d. Ho nmy.alw - . 
Curtail or tlireontlnne tbe service, In whole'or In pari, at 
pro rata. decrease of *pay, aliaiwlng dno '.month’s extra 

mpencotlun on Ihp amount dispensed with, wh«*nev*T • 

**.' '•/ tiirr'rr^ntc^ 19, MBe » or tylcaie beldestlrcp/td BUpeHXido ltby.a different .* 
-McCORMICTC Sl WILLIAMS, grade of tmi.aportatlon.- . I j' -< *, 

■ I n'V'Vd T) X B* VSJ ar raw 4 . Pdymi*nta Will bo tbaile (or thql p-rvlroby cellcs-.' 

j m l J. ijnvtJL xa.ytJ. J+aW}i J.t.i ,. tlon3frotniordroftkonpommh»ters,prntt.erwt»e, MOM 
eactlee.ln alii the courts of- tho Territory, and especl- the explrallcn of dnch .quarter— say; In February, Msy, 
lly in the U* S, District Cnurts, and Supremo Court. — August onll Nov* niber. ’ I ' ’ ' 

hpy will ftlvcrefflclent'atteutlon to all professional cq- 6. The d stances 'are given (tccordlng to the beat InfeN - 
ngemenf#.' ^ ' ' !l ’ * ' ’ ' ' motion; bet no . Increased, pay will >bo 'Allowed shnn'd 

QFFICjB— West -aide 'Off i East Temple at., opposite they bn grpatcr thou odvertle-ed, if the point# to he »np* » 
[lller, Rpsc^l A Oo.’ - .ii '••*;{.<,*.* m,. 'I' — piled be cbrrcctly slated. Bidders must lnfo’rtn them- / 
G.S. L.C»tr,Nov.6, lS53r . -. , .... 

■jllssourl Ttepubllcan and JT. x. Herald will please I of tius mail, tho cOudltlun of ,rcad^ bills; streams, Ac., 
abllsb S'mootHs dally, nnd send blH'to this •office'. ‘I- | and oH tdll-hrldB»», ferries, Or obstructions) of any kind 

by which expense' maybe Incurred. No claim ffirsddl- 

i publish 3'mootHs dally, nnd send blH'to this office*. 

fffiABFOHSM CCABO'ff ' & €€>., 

thing! that enuy other, -feller ever. Gould, 
woulfl{ shjouldjor orter :^o.*, ; . ‘ 

‘With that jl: sorter sloshed, imjyself 
down by !her, ! and seeled .thp bargain 

*.i' r • ! 1 > > ' *.•»' v ' 'if... ii Li . .. 

that, unfit os* 
stole a pigl*J' 

Conjugal * • Affection.—- ■ .Woman 

‘Stole a pig! f: H(ow, bn .eatfh r c6ulfl went ihto art apothecary’s shop the other 
that help! .you' to an election? , ;'.Is steaI- -day, with two pfescriptibns, one for her. 

. ■ . . .. * • > ^-T 1 . .“ J ‘ ' L 4 J J il. « a — L am. mm... OL.m 

tlonjl pay.jbased cm sucb.grounds can bo conslderrd; nor ‘ 
Tor alleged nilsinkcs.or misapprehensions as to the de- 
gree of service#; nor for bridges destroyed, or other oh- ■ 
‘struCtlonai Increasing dlstonco, occurring during ln« 
contract l)me. Offices estabtfsbed iftur. this kdvtrllsc- 
.meitt Is Issued,, ahd also during tbs contract term, fire 
to bu vjBltetl wlthput extra pay, lf .tbe .distance be. nvt- 
Increased; , , j- . - i. r . ' ! • . i > 

. 8. Tho roiatc, the' service,' the yearly phy, the n«rao- 
und resldcbco of. (ho bidder, (iliat l«, h^s. usual post office 
address) phd. those of each member' of a Arm wbere-a 
company, offers^ should be distinctly stated; shot* 1 * 
mode of q*nve vancc, If a higher mpde than hoC/C back 
bO Intended. Tbe worrls “with due celeHty, cettsluijr, 
and security, ** lr{seriod to Indlca.'o tho )n ode of c»>nvey- 
once, will" constitute o “alar; bid.” ' J When a “star but ; 
Is Intended up specific conveyance rpust bo named: , . 

* - v - 1 ' FORM’OF PROPOS iLS. V _ ; 

L f-,of-* , counly of StotetorVcrrf- 

ttry) of - propose to convey tho malls of ibe un’i-' 
ed Stotes froatf, tbe 1st of , Frbntaur, J839, to June w f 
1862, on route No. . from r- to . 

talk hbbut your blackberry ‘jorar-~tbey no n j ea 
. Avould allia tasted : sour arter that, r " made an avai 
b ;<% dies wiininin, how good and how ou x was»m 

' H-te ¥ ff'^W 0 A7^ n ?"?^ e , a the ‘Honorabl 
feller- feal. . Efoal s daddy; hadnU hoi- . *H ow ? , j 1 1 

* leredout, ‘it war’ time ft{r all oneptfolks “ ‘Whv Vnu 1 

ie lever of it, whereup- for the mau ahfl.sq^ucU for the oow.— 

sum of -tr— dollars. < , y I . • ■ . v* , 

j 'This proposal la made wlfh full kpowlrdga of tbedis- 
lance of tho rou'e, the weight of the mall to be c*t(>' > 
nnd all other particulars In reference to -tbe roste s i 
•service, and alep niter careful eXBtnlnhJIoaof .lawson* 4 
I dhi ruct Idas aUftchcd to thu pdvertjsciaent. j w 

[ k f.» guarantee, i ' 

l feia mtitfintt hi 1 : ■ J** »sStitotOrTgn r i^/ 

■' wnervigov,nome. i.roareu„*.ianw < x no means! slow to do, I 
;/ -hollered, Tcrode hke a rooster, ! out up ; Politic^ »c rseqiUionr 
% more papers than y.u ever herirteli on % dint ofl sympathy for 

g^^There are some faults whieh 1 

more papers than y.u evar herirteli on ;i)y dint ofi sympathy for me,,as-a martyr to ’ 
till add, thpt I war cp^X*^ got .’aj'.roap n i y prinfiples. •» Ha! ha!’ « °* 

jor to tie. mo with. -m. a. v. « << * ' :| ' >; j* At th4 next‘Gbn!fressional f election Jhe f* 

j . ‘5n>enn|ierfIgn«‘d r C»I<i , nKbt.— ^ Jl-,Stste(orTer)rll«^ 
■of - —4, undertake that, if tho foregoing Wd foretrnr 

Ing the Small on route N.o, r 

iPcstratufer General, the bidder shall, prior to |he M .« 
of Februory, 1B59, enter Into the rrqtil.rf*! obllgaU**«V^ 
:contract; to perform . Uio ,scrvlcu*prop()Kd> wun 
fand sufficient-sureties. '' • ' 
t i Thl« Wo do, understanding distinctly the f’bHffi 

E:Wfll endeavor to* furnish the^SU- !aud I 1 ab(lltlrtl assumed by gnaranloni under 

|. per lor Malt uqnw nr. U>e pf^ve flytpblljtunedfc of C ° na ^‘ en^d b/ two gmrsntorsj' 

Ifltlrs (osnlf. purchasers. , , .(Dated^./.f- a.-,. (Signed py two guaran 

X. AT/E, t*ORTi.‘ft, i; and nqi unrfvnned' BEER, ‘ . ‘ V J’ CERTIFICATE. , . j / 

ed fo customer# ellller atjihq Brewery, brat our 1 The.ttfedersign^d, po^master of. Sfafe(or { 

ifnoh In 0»mn Fiord. ■' rttoryf-af — !— .certifl^, unch-r hM oath' med, ««g 

'.r ll ,r‘l:!r . . , r ? V 7‘ 11 .' : thabheiWOS tOOVOttn'”’. “If I? live,' mv Be'r Rnlooh In Camn Flnr.f. . ' rttory)-of — l—, certifies, nnth-r h!« oath • 

At th^next’GbngreSSlOnal election the y ° . 1 1* nX * '*OrtTRH ACCOMBfODATTON OP TBVA BLEBS;: J8 aequiimted With Uiesbovojrosramo^a^k" 0 - 

v .mo j®c Qo tQ j ‘ tTA ^Jari ftn lord, I shall nopp to 1 ^overcome thajfault,” 'We bavoonenM Dining. Rooms nt thq Brewery, where them tojbo nssa ot prpporty, ond-nWo ( 0 ;Biako gootl 

r-steaier. was defeated.., He triedlto rj t , c m-MU can be procured at nil honrs. y 1 . minrant^.i , . J. -L 

^ tho'MV.y- Mida»e. By IhV by. 

‘Marridr^rtedmam^. ; pathy. a Sdtimevkft he failed: ’%s that " e wSaS 

.‘Merrill!,’ , squeaked Jane/ '.f , competijorW stolen a ( sA«j aiiringhis sorry to have lost; It as not .at.alhcer- vg-naitM 
•*yes, mania,’ isezJL-r tMarndi Vbe absece at Wish%toiiand ; ffiuS'leaf Wi tom that jwe grotv enhep wiser or better -| ; 

.sitrfefiharnd lito •• ^ash^mea ;in ^ oLgamelf / .n V^^uv mH tSSOSSfi 5 

wedlock — hobked*on •for 1 '* Wusser or for , r ,,-f — : — 1 well likened to the stem- lights of. a ship, «.,j y «« ; 

f-beittep) fur life' O f deth',' to r Sil,^l j^Tbe “light of : *otber idays 1 ’ • is’ which ni(early ^IUminate' ; &e;:^th^we 

‘With that ! upland 

but thro^ .np light j-j 

I ; }Hqt Sprbigr, r.)1nt of M-nonjiln, Sonf h of City. ■ • j J , 

'.I i i 


I *t 



'.ryy. 1 • .. ' • : • ; : . ; • , eight dolla 








Single copy for one year, $8, invariably in 
advance. i • 

lands under t 
eminent, bad 
eign States, v 

- . , 

r, SB it \i’as understood he bad, to sot- 1 we propose t6 do so far a little while, 

— ...uu s » : shall become undtilv Drurient and ex* 



I . • s ' • 

When the summer evening’s shadows 
Vailed the earth’s calm bosom o’er, 
Caine a young child, faint and weary. 
Tapping at theicpttage door: 

“Wander through the winding wood-paths, 
My worn feet too long have been; 

Let me in, Oh, gentle mother, 

Let me in!” . 

Years passed on — hia eager spirit 
. Gladly watched the dying hours; v 
“I will be a child no longer, J 

Finding bliss in birds and dowers; 

1 will seek the bands of pleasure, , 

I will join the merry din; 

Let rue in to joy and gladness, ! 

Lot me in!” 

Years sped on— yet vainly yearning, 
Murmured still the restless heart — 

*:1 am tired of heartless folly, 1 
Let the glittering .cheat depart; . 

I have found in worldly pleasure 
flight to happiness akin, 

Lerae ih to love’s warm presence, 

— Lot. me in!” 

Year? flew on; a youth no longer, • 

Still !ie owned' the restless heart; 

; “J am tired of Jove’s soft durance, 

* Sweet-voiced Syreri we must part; 

I will gain a laurel chaplet, 

And a worlds’s applause will win; 

Let me in to fame and glory, 1 

• Let inc in!” 

Years Acd on; the restless spirit 
Never found the bliss it sought; 
Answered hopes and granted Mcsfingji 
Only new aspiring brought; 

“I am tired or earth’s vain glory, 

1 am tired of grief and sin, 

Let me in to rest eternal, 

Let me in!” 

Thus th/uheuiet, yearning spirit, 

Xau’ilcd by a vague unrest, 

Knocks aud. calls at every gateway, * 
In a vain and fruitless oucst; 

'Ever striking some new blessing, 

Some new happiness to win — , 

At some portal ever saying, i 

"Let me in!” 

Squatter Sovereignty, vs. Tlie 

Editor of the 1'allqj Tan. 

Sir: — T have carefully paruVd an article 
over tlie signature of TeJclinus, titled, Polyol 
n »*y in Ltah, or Splatter Sovereignty vs., the 
common law of the States, published in a late 
number of the Rational Intelligencer., and 
copied into vour paper. The author merits 
much crrdit’for having presented in so clear 
and lucid a manner, those IV damental prin- 
ciples, upon which rest the great fabric of 
the American government, with all its intri- 
cate working machinery, infusing the elh r 
incuts of prosperity and happiness into eve- 
ry department of society: but the Constitu-. 
tionaJity i)f the measures . proposed by him 
for fhe removal of (hid growing evil, docs not 
appear to be pointed out with sufficient clear- 
ness to dispel those doubts which stand in 
the way of prompt action upon the' subject. 

As those who. support polygamy, claim to 
have intrenched themselves beliind constitu- 
tional authority, it devolves upon those 
who oppose the Institution, to refute it upon 
the same high authority, andon failing to do 
6V, lot the victory bo- awarded to the polyga- 
mist, and cease to molest him in tlie enjoy- 
ment of his constitutional privilfges.. ' 

1 he discussion of this question necessarily 
involves the claiyis of squatter sovereignty, 
wuich, from the peculiar circumstances at- 
‘•'ii'ling (Jie settlepicnt of a vastly extended 
ptiblin dpmain, has acquired a degree of pop-" 
"jar favbr-, and an apparent Hahctionof law; 
altogether superficial. ■ i. 

Hie Constitutionality of a moasurg, or tfie 

fiOUfiutlPStt nf U ,*f t'n 

i i — » ; . . .. v, v. j viwvv hi tuu GHiun. iMimnii |IUC 

a'rt^lnnh^thj ! with impunity in the public do- ' — ■ -4 : dropping the metaphor, to apply a little 

scmblcd.’ I 1 on $ T J? aia common property of all the • Tli£ Balloon Race. fact and reason to the cunningly-devised 

j ^an ordinance of the 13th members ot bCC ° m ° Cleveland, October 19. fables, and ( show what Shakspehre 

July l<87, we derive further information in Hie power to disypsc of ami make all umi- • Godard catne down about half-past ten, meant by “putting down” ingehiously- 

^ovMment'felt^uthorii'S^^w M° ncr , al J*j l ™ lcs aiul regulations respecting the Ter- near Monroeville, and Steiner about one wrought falsehood with “a plain tale.” „ 

Congress and in mile from Sknduskvat eleven o’clock. Wash. Union. i , 

h» , mile from Sjmdusky at eleven o’cloi-k. — | — Wash. Union. 

A Juvenile Prodigy. — A late let- 
soine ter from NeW York 'contains the fol- 
lowing: 1 

.,i. A juvenile prodigy has just been dis- 
19 covered ampfig us in the person of a 

if nertou, mesircpumics, inar laivs wet Consti- tribes of Asia and Africa to inflirt thv mrJ * ■ ’ lowing: 

pHidulZV/^fbail^f ' 8 - 8 ° £ ,^ ,,a - cy and ImbfacUILy upon the! Fisliing Schooner Wrecked. A juvenile prodigy has just been dis- 

! Then.,,, f f 5? 

bceii adopteti in ovary Statc°in'tt«|W^stpoi;t, Me' ha. boeu' wrecked on 

which constitutes the basis of American iu- 1 The Constitution ai-aiu n in' ' ^ >rjr * ce Bd ward's Island, and all on board ; u iP 

fabragg fcsss&i »»- isLM'.r ‘5: : (,w 5,1 

It is from the social habits, manners, cus-jc^iseS^o/j FostolEce fileceipfa. been favored^ th a private interview 

thTt* tbeir^a^ einiirUo^^nil 1 Prt^ihn nr°^i!r 1 cla,,scs fhat same instrument that wo can- i Washington, October 19. with the wonderful girl, says: “Yho 

f»4* awl porpetuaWa of the iamo/iimt r“ , ‘ >5 ?*i Th * rece fP !srf *• Postoffice Ucnrrt- #M is not quite four yearsoU, -exceed. 

h- U **i if «•« wlU ox.tmu .0 “ J1 reYLiin - Sml 5 fw «rfi quarter end*- the 3»tit ‘ft** P ,a >’ ful «“ chlWish i » 

^polygamy can be thus sanctified, I see no rca- Jun <i. were 81,800,090. ' • ^o rt » »» oil tilings a child except ini her. 

tnfSnSfS their ^ r ®t. or * iaoii whj’-othtr crimes may notbciUbv?cdSo — . remarkable development of talent. - 

gRnuatipnito'the present, wev/ill findihat aarne sanction. ' - ' Keenan and Mosrie y. Vew ntirsbns of nnv '&'£ and nribablv 

ti.fht between IJee^ | w-a >, y uld rad rvhh Iho elearoew <rf 

Fostoffice ReceiplG. 
Washington, October 19. 

heard her. The Tribune, which has 
Wen favored 1 with a private interview 
with the wonderful girl, says: “Yho 

June, were 81,800,000. ' • ^hort, in all things a child except ihher 

— . remarkable development of talent; — . 

aiatf Clo^^ier.y. ij'ew persons of any age; and prhbably 

BtrypALo, October 10. u>>. uncither one in the world' of her 

The coding fight between Keehru own, cotild read with the clearness of 
d Morri^- causes the gre?.ie^? p,\-cite- enunciation, aud correctness of under- 

-fn OJROttg' tlie T It j Vy vy-rr-r j-elfxnAiner .. nml _Jinr f.ant .Jjtr"-' L-»**oIUU Of 

Her than ever before of ‘bruisers,’ and what she read, a piece of poetry which 

pics of oiir nationality;' j 
al Congress the right’ to 
: all needful rules and regis 
same ; not such a dispos 

mutely subvert' those institutions fbr wludi ^ mar ™& . ri ’ — ‘ c -jThey nre ,said to be two of the tine: 

they were ceded to sunport; or such ruU» j the heart df the motliT ?ml blunt° Md'SKI n | 1 h '' lc:o T Barney, gfivniq^ j Islnnds in the groupe, .and have' a hai 

’and regulatioiis as Would conflict \vith the i troy those refined sentiments of virtue, which ! UI !i?/ 0U T. / They fought ten rounus ! ^or protected by a coral reef, which 1 

“ f,fieen r nule8 ‘ ‘? r e e e “»sM> *»»?“ ** vessals * 

extension and observance of those laws in C ^erlfai malm Onnositon Editors and Mnle. J ^ warld * The location is very desn 

extensipn nnd] observance of those laws in , f I .... ( 

the Territories What are wc to understand ! \ 0 v U 1858 uxa*nu», V f f , •.• i able for a station for our whaling ves- 

by this ‘power* to make all needful rules und * — — — I_: 1 — ercisW tht»ir ' iirvoniivo fierfltip- nn th " s0 ^ s * ^ a PI ,ears that on the 25th day of 

reguUU wus respecting the lernterm?’ LATE.11 k llO.M EUROPE. ,^!^ 8 f , rH, f U j? 011 May, the United States Consul at Tahi- 

b natter sovereigiity, ‘'alias polvgarnv, subject of mules. I hey are discr.ntingi .. /! , Zfr y , . . . . .* 

would define it as having exclusive rcVofcnce St. Johns, Oct. 18. at great- length on the prices of this* l J VW1 ^ Tahaa, and during his v;sit, 

. Advico. per the Ariel, from IJverpool the valuable animal, and exhibiting a degree *ei»U«^W|^tolmwledg«.^ 
ermnent is mil and void, a» also tlie stjtlitts ® U| .’ v, ” rc recc "ed here last evening. . of knowledge in the matter of mulc-llesh J 1 ? a l ,a P or > " bich tvassigned by a e 
of their Legi^latufe3? l< Jiut Conetitution tl,™ dav«°n fin,?^, !" "Otld have put Sancho Panaa to anl ! P r, “7 le «««.>» “ *• «q«« rw Uush. Many of dieir editors seem j? 1 ™'!; Panting the Island to the 

place, or places, as the Congressman by law \ Manchester advices were unfavorable. aud the world is induced to think by.V^V , a s urpnsea wnentne na 

1 1 . c r q U J Vl‘ v RtVnarHann I- fV, flour J„ll .1 • « ... . . till'll rtf thp i ivnmiml wn<s /irnlmnod -fn 

Nov. 11, 1858. 

UTANUS. Oppositon Editors and Mules. 

States. — Two of the So- 
Tahaa and llaiatee, have 
telves to the United States, 
tid to be two of the finest 
i groupe, .and have a har- 
t by a coral reef, which is 
j large enough to float all the vessels in 
* the world. The location is very desir- 


St. .Johns, Oct. 18. 

Advices per the Ariel, from IJverpool the 

m ally vetT^much Z&SZZSZ 

t'd^r-Thuf o&rSn^ Ss diair profound L“£- S ™ 

in the Unioif, UudperLts charged 'mth eTimc rJJrV^ Pork cui- many indifferent black-republican edi- 

in one Male,- and feeing irUo another, shall be ^v. lLicon dull will; little inquiry, and prices t or g t , ^ wanted the stars and stripes 

IpT+rWt iT* 'isi rfShStefc cSSifet Riconaiot- Of all the kinds of romance in the ^jijfflS'ei^ly. Soon after lta,a- 

{“C ’ world we cannot conceive anv th ,, 'h?. /ollowqd m the wake of Tahaa, and 

if the Constitution enjbir.s it on the G^neV.Tl Spirits turpentine 3b%3Ja. 
GovorninOnt to inforce regulations.'for tlu- Consols quote at .-8». 

„„nicl„n^nf nf : /.Vlmo. a o«,.r>r.,Irrr, Vsjhnln I* LStW UateS from CUina ll 

puiiipbinent of crimes in a sovereign State/ is 
ilnot reasonable to suppose that she enn ex- f, 
ert a similar [Authority over the Territories? j' n; 

The Const Itutiou again provides tliat,.C'uu- r 
grest may admit mao Stales, and we recognize C 
in our Territorial .governments, those new 
states in embryo, ultimately to attain their, 

: l e.-tlia .Ai. i _■ . •' > 

liad been received 

jkiilVAo VI. A viiiuuvp^ iu kUC . r 11 J • A 1 /•ml t 

world wo cannot conceive any that l «f . Allowed m the wako of Tahaa, and 
would be more interesting and recitercAc a11 ot * e Governors, with the exception of 
than mule-romances, especially as as- one .’ ( and fi e "' as 5 0t sl S“ d 


in our .Terfi.tori«Tl. govoniment8, those' new : : | with the hoarse political shrieking.s in The Camels. — Forty-aine of the 

states in embryo, ultimately to attain their. r ; ^ ? .. Washington, Oct 18. Kansas. Cervantes founded his great camels belonging to the United States 

ntoly eommuni'Jatc wi'ib Go/ertlm^o? . ro1 ” consklerablo part on DappU-; are notv ai .Can™ Verde, sixty mitt, 

on presenting full 'and satisfactory tbkcns.of Nicaragua, relative to the non-success of his R me editoi of the bt. Louis JJein- from Antonto. Only one pf those im- 
fidelity to tliosa inherent' virtues wliichTorm mission, and ask for further instructions. — ocrat^and his copyists had been cotemp- ported has died, while .ten have been 
the basis of our naUohal cliawcUr;: so in- He was emphatically informed by Gen. Cass , oraries of the ancient sire rather thau added by birtli. These vo uni? Ameri- 

t inatelv linked With the deqlinien nf nnr.iii. that, whatever mnv I,p done liv Pr.inee nr , •_ a i . ' ... * . 

every thie American citizen, that to violate will protect the Transit rbute to the fullest 
them, is to rebel. -> extent ami at all hazards. 

•others more sacred or important to the intcr- 
and hence the opinion of some 
Uut Congress hath not power to legislate 
fjv n Territories. * Prior to the adoption 
Fcaeral Constitution in 17SH, all the 

rncm, is to reoei. 7 extent ana at all Hazards. sociaung meir names so mumateiy, those imparted. Notwithstanding th ) 

And with the same guardian vigilcnce. the .8qme friends of the Administration, osccu-lthey would have been rendered immor- successful trial lately made bv CaDtahi 
.Constitution, binds the national Congress in pyinjjlhgh'politlcal' positions/ ekpress them- 1 } n l n roirmnrp drawn hv the nAn A f p__i ft ■ v* V • ' ^ * 1 

a solemn guarantee t.o every StatiTiq- the eulvo -favor eblo to-idirectopplicatioli to I? 1 111 ? romance % tn ?..P e f of ' ® eale » mhis explorations across the con- 

Union, to .preserve inviolate ’the chastity of Congress for an appropriation to conduct : genius, rather than made ridiculous tment, there are some officers of the 
these institutions. That no spurious Vml the negotiation for me purchase of Cuba. ( in prosy roorbacks drawn by the clown- army who doubt whether anythin^ is to * 

adulterous offaprihg may poison the sources^ i ish hands of modern writers of mule-ro- be gained bv the use of camels * This 

discord .upon • : Washington, Oct. 18. I niances fir the newsnaners. 

adulterous oflsMing may poison the sources „ ^ — i ish hands of modern writers of mule-ro- be gained bv the use of camels This 

of virtue, and light the arcs of discord upon Washington, Oct. 18. I m an ces fir the newsnaner* 2i^7‘vl « ^ ^ 1 

the hearthstone pf the patriot. The correspondent of the New York Her- ma * 1Ce: ^ 7^“| C nC • howeier, might be expected. There 

Again — the Constltutidfi pfovhle^tliat', the aid, says Gen. Jarez ha 3 been informed by 1 . - 10 waten the growth ot .this new spe- are always persons opposed to all sorts 
citizens of each State shall be .entitled to all the Secretary of State, that, not having ci 65 ro nance will be interesting, and of changes and innm'HiticcMt 


Q. &*£, © 


NOVEMBER 19,1888; 

r to Iftalak* i* 

I ' \ \ \ 

The General commanding the Deprtment, 
has not becn unmindful of the ^ wants of the 
Army, and. the country generally, in’respect 
to the facility of commerce,, and the rapid 
concentration of troops, within thioTenuio- 
ry. It ^as by his advice that the roadi from 
Fort, Riley, to Bridgets Pass,- explored by 
Lleut° Bryant, of the Topographical En- 
gineers jin 1846, was opened, all the way 
through, to Fort Bridger,. during the past 
summer, and' we have npw to announce that 
under bio enlightened* instructions, Capf. 
Simpson, of the Topographical^ Engineers, 
has during the past two months explored-and 
opened a ne w wagon route^from Fort Bridjg 
or to Camp Floyd;? which, is destined to bo 
of incalculable benbfitfo the Army), and the 
people of the Territory generally.. It was 
believed until the General oamo- into the Ter* 

' ritory, that the Echo Kabyon route, terribly 
rough and mountainous as* it is* was the only 
• practicable wagon road from the 8tates, into 
Great Salt Lake Valley, except that by Beer 
. ‘ Springs, which makes a detour, a full degree 
and a half of latitude,; too far to the North. 
This Echo Kanyon route was the only one,, 
which, the traders. Mormons and California 
emigrants had from the time of the first set- 
tlement of the country taken; and it was be- 
lieved that none other, could be found. The 
General, however, conjectured differently 
and in August last directed Capt. Simpson 
to make the pecessary examinations by way 
of the Timpanogos river and White Clay 
Creek or Karnes Prairie aa might Be found 
most advisable. The exploration and report 
were made by the Captain in nineteen days 
and In twenty-five days from that date,, the 
ropd was graded and made practicable by the 
soldiery; for heavy trains all the, way 
through, and the trainsj have been traveling 
it ever since. In distance it is a trifle shor- 
ter than by the old route; but Its great supe- 
riority consists to the low grades of the di- 
. vide and the abundance of wood, water and 
grass, which is found all along it. Its! 
course is quite direct from Fort Bridger; 
eouth-westerly to the mpst eastern source of 

° ,air Creek, CMawrin’e Fork of We- 
ber river) thence down ; the river to the We-, 

ber; thence up. the Weber twelve miles and 
acrosathe divide* to Silver' thence* up, 

Silver Cijeek and across the divide to the Tim- 
panogos river, and thence down this river to 
„ Utah Valley, and by the way of Battle Creek 
'and American Fork settlements, and Lehi 
city, to Camp Floyd. The road’ is also re- 
presented as being most charming on account 
of tile splendid mountain and pastoral scene- 
ry, combined, which it furnishes. That in 
Timpanogos Valley, cannot be surpassed by 
any in the Territory. There is a fall of wa- 
ter from a height in the lower Kanyon of the 
river, of from 800 to 1,000 feet, and nothing 
can exceed the beanty of the stream in its 
leap to the vale below. There*are -also some 
very superior springs about twenty miles up 
the^ Valley of the river) that are destined to. 
attracts great deal of attention. > They seem 
to be of a; calcareous character and for miles 
around and to a& great a depth as can be dis- 
covered, the formation of the plain is entirp^ 
ly due to deposits from these springs. jthe 
water swells over and in doing so is eonatant- 
ly adding by its precipitous to the .Cumulus 
about their mouths, and the result is, that 
tumuli or ! mounds, in one instance to the 
height of iabout 60 fCet/and/some 200 feet 
base have been formed^ These tumuli are ip 
eome instances eonieal; in/others, hemispher- 
I ical, and when tk&.watyr ceases to flow, dis- 
integrate and gradually gravitate to the gen- 
; eral level of the country. The number of 
i rattle anakjes is qmd to Be incredible and yews 
. . can scarcely ever in favorable seasons get 
nearer their/hiding places,. without hearing 
their shaup rattle. . - - ; ; . j ’ V 

, The streams along the route, particularly 
the Timpnaogos, Weber and Bear river, 
abound in- trout of a large size; The country 
„• ip also represented as being quite good for 
game r ,partiQularily fee sage hen and pheas- 
mt. . t j” * i; • i •■! ; 

Since the opening of* this Road, General 
Johnston has had' Capt*. Simpson* engaged in 
pushing his explorations West, -for the pur- 
pose of continuing the routes already referr- 
ed to, direct to Carson* Valley^afid! thus 
avoid the great l abor which is made By going*, 
by tbe*.Goose Creek mountains and HuisboSdtf 
route. One of ths great obstacles to a routc 
direct to Calif orpia^- has been the Great Salt 
Lake Desert* which extends for pt least one 
hundred miles north and south, west of the 
. Lake-, sad 'nearly as many gab* and west's 

and it was With a viqw to avoid, os obviate 
the great Sahara, that tho examination was 
made preparatory to more extensive ones 
next spring] and summer.* The reconnois- 
oance has |>een made oo far as the lateness 
of tho season justified; and although it haa not 
ended in the! perfect realization of the' hopes 
of the Explorer, yet h& woo so fortunate ae 
to add . one- [new* Spring to thoee whfoh* are 
already known to exist in that regibn; and 
the- trash hi i bos made* with his wagon^ is 
about to be adopted by the California Mail 
Contractor, Mr.. Chorpenni^as affording the 
be$ route to- avoid the Goose Creek moun- 
* 'tains,; and strike the Humboldt, whence the 
route will 

be feasible in winter the rest of 
the way tel California. Nest spring it is 
expected that further discoveries and im- 
provements IwiU be made bn this route. 

We notice by the late papers, that an ova- 
tlon has b sen given in 8t. Louis^to Mr. 
Butterfield, for his very quick trip * of be-, 
jtween 24 a id 25 days with the Mail from 
San . Franc! bco ’ to that City,* by the Fori 
| Umo/Fueso i and Fort 8mitb routes; and thai 
the length c f the route* was 2765 miles; . The 
people of 8 ;. Louis must not be surprised to 
see the B$ail yet carried by our northern 
route on equally as short, if pot shorter 
time; for the distance by this route cannot 
beaB lbngsthus: — From 8t.‘ Louis , to Fort 
Leavenworth, 600 miles; Fort Leavenworth, 
to Camp- Floyd, by Bridgets Paso and Tim- 
panagos* route, .1120 miles; and thence -to 
San Francisco, say 800 miles; in all 2420 or, 
shorter than\ the Southern route by 345 miles. 

We made a hasty visit to CampFloyd 
a few days since) and while : there took 
a daylightpeep into the Theatre.) i Al- 
though not yet completed and the work- 
men still busily engaged, yet we' could 
not .but admire the taste displayed in} the 
whole arrangement, especially when! we 
took into consideration the difficulties 
they have had to/encounter. ’ The stage 
scenery and “properties’* generally,) ex- 
hibit &' degree of skill And. energy that 
is certainly commendable^ 
with our own eyes, and what may J ap- 
pear a little astonishing to our friend?; 
the “United States- of America,” 

Court adjourned over.' until next Monday 
when Judge Sinclair’s chargewili be deliver. 
edtothe-Graod Jury. 

Gon’l David H. Bure- .was admitted to 


scenery and fresco work painted from 

fTomtime totime off 

„ . _j published in Kirfe 

Eindeiootfe Valley Tan. Carried. 

It was moved and seconded, that eight 
store houses and one hotel, (in addition 

bar, position he onto occupied In thl* «ity, t ^ ^ .; 

bnt from, tho privileges *and immunities oyt f — 

which he was lawlessly deprived. Without ! 

going into the history of the slanders perpe- 
trated against hit fair fame," the infamous 
shafts of malice that were hurled at him, 
when he was powerless, we can only add that, 
hb tradupera missed the mark, and he stands 
unscathed, while his enemies arc abashed.— 
Aa a port of the proceedings of the Court 
the following forms an .interesting' item;— 
charges preferred against the members of tho 
bar aamed,' and which will be paved upon 
when the Court meets:—; . : *. 

I- beg leave to submit to the Court the fol* 
J lowing motion : That James, Ferguson, 

i Testerdajj, 
Richard R. 


Captain John Radford, and 
Hopkins, two old St; Louisans, 

and Mr. Sloan, took their departure for Cal- 
ifornia, the j two first named .gentlemen in- 
tend proceeding from thence to the States. • . 

It was ruipored shortly after they left, that 
Captain Jack Radford was going on a .“Mis- 
sion , n his destination being the “Tongo Is- 
lands;” but jwe'dre assure^ he- has not been 
, *Called” into any such service, but instead 
of “Preachiiig” he is going to bay goods in 
California, And send them through to this 
City, “a Kiting.”. K he does. not have as 
bad luck aai Mr. Micawber, he will “turn 
up” in St. -'Louis during the Chriatmaa jioli- 
days. • . 


In qnother column appears a communlfca 
tion over the ’signature of “Vehitab.” The 
Powty* o-or- *«»«, uoo .invuKU invesga- 
tion and throiwn down the glove. The cbal 
lenge is accepted and all we ask Is that the, 
crowd standf back) give fair play,. Mid tfre 
Hardest fend joff. -k ' / 

On Tuesday night a daTkey ^became ob- 
streperous, on Main street — (we know no 
other name for it,) an^ knocked down a 
white man, no color wacK assigned for the 
act, except, tjie fact that the white maq call- 
edi him a “njigger.’’/ Thfe dusky shoulder- 
hitter was ta^en litharge by the Police and 
locked up. 

-±JL L_ 

' / JBrewaa €i^r. / / 

; In another jeolumn will be fonnd the pro- 
ceedings of the two last meetings of this 
Company. ' } ' * ■ . ‘ 

: Bbown CiTjr, is a fixed fact Inthis Ter- 
ritory, and no expense will be spared to 
make it worthy of its future greatness. 

The following named gentlemen constitute 
the membership and stock holders oL the 
■Company at present: >, * ' *. •; , ; ‘ * > 

| Captain P. T. Tufnly, A. B. Miller, Wil- 
liam P. Martin, Daniel M. Taft, J. H. John- 
son, C. A. and E. H. Perry, William £er- 
rish, Frank D| Gilbert, George Chorpening, 
John Harnett, John D. Radford, Captain 
Simpson, ’ Johh M. Wallace, C. R. More 
head, and Abd Gilbert. 

|*- A few da 
ties of the 
summons upo; 

rs since one of the depu- 
S. Marshall,, served a 

the most ordinary materials. Mustard. 1 ^. osea Stout, and J. C. Little, jia summon- 

, * i , . 4 Art fA OhAm AfltiOA tnkn ik A l. -I 1 J 

common chalk, and blacking used j foi 
boots, were the elements from v Hcl 
palaces, -cottages, gardens, and land- 
scapes generally, were brought out upon 
the canvass,, while Shakspeare himself,’ 
the patron saint of the Dramatic .Tem- 
ple the world oyer, loomed out aloye 
the curtain drop done up in common 
chalk. ‘ ^Tho scenio effect is certa;nly 
v^y creditable and exhibits a:' degree of 
artistic skill which is most praise won hy, 
and the Bar^ of Avon, could he see his 
face sketched between the prospeni^un, 
even though) in chalk, would not redden 
or blush at his likeness. We shall take 
the earliest opportunity we can spar^ to 
make another visit to the Compand see 
the performance. 

It was moved and seconded, that the plan* 
of Wm. P.lMartin Eaq.', for tho buildlogor \ 
tho hotel bo adopted* which motion was? 
adopted. | ’ l . . ^ 

On motion the meeting adjourned to meet 
on Wednesday evening, November 17th, at. i 
7 P. BL L i * 


WM. P. MARTIN,’ Preat. 
Giinsny, Se^’y*. : \,> , , 

*rr r — f* 

Hob8E Thibveb.—- T his City and viclriity 
have suffered to a considerable extent with- 
in the last two weeks, from the depredations 
Of. those who deal in stock without paying 
for them. Several persons have had their 
horses taken in broad ddy . light,, from the 
racks in front, of the stores. . On Wednes- 
day, three of these fancy dealers who had 
stolen two or threq horseB, Were brought in- 
to this City under guard,-having been cap- 
tured near Spanish. Fork^with the stolen 

Opo lust , week tt Putol \4as 

fijped on the v street in the front of 
Residence of Peter K. Dotson, Esq. 
turned, out to be that the Pistol .was 
edby a Policeman, at aman who was 
in custody, and who broke loose from 
the officer, hut the shot did not take ef- 
fect. It is proper however, to remark, 
that the bullet .passed within a few feet 
of a couple of gentlemen, i who were 
passing along at the time, and we 
suggest to the armed guardians of : tlU 
City, that they should be a* Udk 
cular how they pint their weapons*. 

. J8@“Some fellow has been loafing 
around our office at a late hour of tile 
night, peering most unpertinently into 
the windows; and as we are informed 
by our watchman, sometimes trying t£e 
doon . Should this paragraph meet his 
eye; We would remind him that his an- 
pearance -will not. he very safe for his 
health at such suspicious hours hereof- 
ter.. . , , v ;V : /[. . :.T| 

We understand that a train of Messrs, 
Gillbert & Gerrlsh, will arrive in this i city, 
sometime next' week, freighted with staple 
articles, expressly adapted to this market, i 

Personal. — C. R Morehead, one- of the 
firm of Millet, Russell & Co., arrived in this 
city, day before yesterday. He comes from 
Millersville near Fort Bridger, and named ir 

a certain man*, to attend . honor of Capt. A B. Miller . Millersville it 
ithe U. S. District Court, which meets ! lD embryo and ope of the buttes that charael 
next Monday! r The summons was ^ead ; 
to him — -when after hesitating, a little 

while, he remarked: “well, X will think 
of it”— W e hope he will find it conve- 
nient to -attend.. 7 7 * v -• ‘ 

: Tbe Governsaeat ft'.» true is consid- 
ered of Dot much importanse- by a great 
many in this* wmromrity; ancfJts Judi- 
ciary has been ih'ffie Babib of being 

bat' at all events apojnt. 

' We received the prologue or openin 
address deSvered at the opening of the “Mil; 
itary Dramatic Association, bnt we qro un 
J able to publish it tMs week. *7* \ ; 

treated' with 
5555B apprehend 

contempt heretofore., but 
that a different state of 

aSkirs exist nbw, and that the processes 

of the Sourts 

(Pf7 = ’ Several communications have heed 
received, but too late for this weeks Issue* 

This Court, the Hon,* Chas, B. Sinclair 
presiding) met last Monday. : But little busi-| 
ness was transacted as there were several va-| 

will he respected, if not, eancicc in the panel for Grand and Petit Jn-j 

yra feel hernia it will bo enforced. 

:t t 

jries, '^hich wers ordered fq be filled) and tbfe 

... .■!•’ y •*’ v 

* — * ;• v v ? " . <•*’. ‘ r v , 

J * 


ed to show cause why their names should 
lothe Btriken from the roll of Attorneys* of 
hla Court,- f®* they following ^reasons, to 
wit: ':.*„. . i , -• > 

Firstly— For preferring false, tsiaqderous, 
md infamouse charges, against A member of 
the Bar in this Court, when they knew them 
to be false; thus imposing upon the ! Court, 
and Bhowing that their assertions as members 
of the Bar, cannot be relied upon. • ■* 

, Secondly— For threatening and intimidat- 
ing a, Judge of this Court— interrupting him 
in the discharge of his official duties, and 
coercing him to adjourn the Court, to the 
great detriment of the public business, and 
hindrance !of justice/* i 

*, j ' 8Igned, L '*• 

• > V] */•. * DAVID E. BURK. 

■ " ' ! "H ' 1 J rr — * — — 

Qsrn&p Salt Lake Citv, U. T., > 

l| * November 17th, 2858. J 
Kink. AkPebsojt. — 1 , ' \ ;.! 7 , 7 

Editor the ‘(Valley Torn” U / ' ' 

We had* Conference in 23on on ibsfr Sab- 
bath, I wont to know if you were there. If 
so, I-did not see you, as I could not get in 
myself. . S should like to know, what there 
is apout your Phiz. r that you should be 
treated with such “distinguished considera- 
tion,” while I, like many other poor miser- 
able worms of the «fust” were not permitted 
to enter the “Holy Sanctuary.” If you 
have anything to offer in explanation, it will 
be listened to cheerfully. If you were there, 
and do, not explain upon what ground^ you 
were admitted; the. thing will look a little 
“suspicious,” when it is known thae others 
quitp as acceptable to the “moral eye” of 
this) community as yourself, were excluded. 


In answer to the above communication we 
will merely state, that understanding a Con- 
ference was to be held, and feeling a desire 
to hear a sermon we walked around to* Tem- 
ple Block, } but woo told that these 1 was 'no 
admittance,, and saw that the ‘ door, was 
guarded by Stax Police. ',_;*!< r 
This hint was euffidently significant — 
we -felt oven ' if ■ ' “ not good looking” we 
couldn’t ^jgo in” and consequently retired. 
It was one! of these mysterious OaeemWagoa 
for which j the Chureh is so dfstingmshed. 
We understand however, that the GuBlotlno 
was busily) at work and many heads went 
off — that j the act of deeapitatioB was very 
brisk for ajwhile, and that two hundred and 
fifty spiritual heads were knifed, and fell 
into the basket of the vulgar world!. The 
instrument of spiritual decapitation was only 
stopped, as we farther learn, by ttte bretfees 
being put ’’hard down 1 ’ by the Prophet him- 
self, who with the eyes of a Practical Seer t 
saw that his work was demolition — although 
intended for an example— would if persisted 
in, and for ’the reasons urged for the execu- 
tion, almost leave him: without a “people/* 

l?ows '۩mpasay<> 

At a meeting of the Brown City Co., 
held at Great Salt Lake City, Nov. Id, 
1858, it was * > j .< 7 . . * 

Resolved , That the Company proceed 
to elect officers (to act for the period of 
six months) consisting of president, 
Secretary,! Treasurer, and a Board of 
Directors, to conrist of three. 

Wro. P. Martin was elected President; 
Frank D. Gilbert, Secretary;. Elias- H. 
Perry, Treasurer, j , V( . 

Capt P. T. Turnly, Daniel Taft, 
and J. H; Johnson were elected to con- 
stitute a board of directors. 

It was moved and adopted, that the 
President be empowered to call a meet- 
ing of. the company at any time he may 
deem it expedient 
It was also resolved and carried, that 
the company he increased to fifteen 
members instead pi nine. 

The following gentlemen wer$ proposed 
and unanimously ao members of the 

company: j - ' 

Captain ffimpson, . Captain John R. Rad- 
ford; Abel Gilbert, C. E Morehead^ John 
Hartnett and John M« Wallace, 

It was moved and seconded, that certifi- 
cates be issued entitling the holder of each, 
to eight lots and transferable on the books of 
the Company; Carried, f / " '* 

; It was further resolved, that a commute, of 
three be appointed eosi sting of. Captain P. 
T. Turnly, Wo. P. Martin and A. B Miller, 
to await upon the six new members, (elected 
at this meeting,) at an early day and inform 
them of the acaon of this meeting. 

St awed and seconded, that the pro- 
7. ■*% 

GbKat Salt Lake Ciay, 1 v 

J - November 17th, 1888 . j 
At 4 meeting of the Brown City Co., held! 
at the iabovjo thnS, the following proceedings 
were had •*** " , ••'* . . 

It Was I moved and carried; that th& 
President be instructed to contract fop 
the Survey of the Town sit©, and report 
to the; Coiiapany as soon as the Sums*' 
is comiplet^d; r- , / ' y l J7 " 7 
. ..The following resolutions* Were then/ 
introduce a and adopted; that in the aW 
of [the ‘President, the meetings 
appoint, a President. 

it, and 
and *tj 
i jouriij 

ties, ^ 
if ha .< 
la ws el 

have •! power - (jo 
draw hp 
and 8u]bmi| 


Secretary be eropoweted lo 
form of Certificate of stocky 
to the Company at the first 

ty absentees at meetings, a 
fine of oa&dollar he imposed upon them, 
and any member leaving the meeting 
’ ’ session thereof, a fine be' 
two; dollars and fifty cent^ 

during th^ 
imposed olj 
upon them j 

On motion the meeting adjourned. 
M P. MARTIN, Prest, 
Gilbert, Sec’y. 



■ Sal^ L 
Hob. jCnJ 

ke City, Nov. )3 r 18^8. 7 * 
RLE8 E. SlHCLAIlt* ! 7 ■ 
Sim I Have noticed, several newspa- 
per publications in regard to the pub- 
lic books belonging to the Third Judi- 
cial District Court of the United States^ 
late ip the possession; of Hon, G. P. 
Stiles/ My object of making this en- 
quiry |of you/, is this, that ms Honor* 
Judge 1 Stiles occupied my office during 
his administration, and os I have noticed 
some publications^ denying the destruc- 
tion of) iraiq books 1 would be pleased 
to learn whether you'have been- able ta 
find said books; and if so, in whose hands, 
you foimd |hem, as I lost some four hun- 
dr^dand eighty volumes at the 'time the 
public.bookjp took their /exit* from:' said. 
0ffice.'| • •- . S . • a . , ,, . *. 

I have the honor to_ remain ; 

. l^our most ob’t. serv’t, : 7 I 
! 1 :• [T. S. WILLIAMS. 

Gbea r Salt LaAe City U; *£., ) 

; ! » t i Nov. 17th; 1858; ' ( 
S. WiLi|iA M 4, : Esn:— i- 
Sib:* — I n reply to yours of the 13th 
inst., Ibave to say that I have received, 
no books as/ of right I should. haye done, 
being the successor of Judge Stiles. 

Of course I Have no books of yours in. 
my possession. ' “ ^ i * . 

I have r4asoii to believe tpat the li- 
brary of Judge; Stiles; the public propi* 
erty of 1 the jllnited States, was destroyed. 

and I supple, your hooka 

Respectfully yours, v 
j C.E. SINCLAIR...; 


Jthe ‘ 

in this jcit 
along with* it, 



die U. 



To tke JZditorof the Valley Tant-^-. | 

The Editor of the Deseret News in bia , 
paper cjf the 10th instant, has a long ar- 
ticle in regard to certain 'charges made j 
against ithe [people of Utah, it says: 

“It has beeii iterated and reiterate^ / 
that Utah sets at .naught the action of ' 
the U. p. Courts, destroys or suppresses 
their records, drives Judges from the / 
Territory, subverts the laws of thp land 
or turns thelm into engines of oppression 
to* its cijtizenis and denies the authority of 
Government.” He fidds that 
n hilt be astonished at ffije won** ; 
luda^ity or gross igorance of cer- , 
tain wrjitersiand publishers” who insist 
in repeating; these charges. > * 

The writers and publishers of those 
charges on their part are astonished at 
the auaacity< and impudence of the Edi« 
tor of the Jfkw and other Mormon^fea- 
*“ j ;- t g charges which, almost . 

in j Utah, was cognisant r 
Ejditor: exclaims “when baa r . 
Utah set at naught the action- of the U. .7 
S. Courts?” 1 1 answer, in the* winter of ... 
1857, Judge}! Stiles issued* certain writs 
to the U. S. (Marshal, which he found it 
impossible to, serve. -The' people back- 
ed by the Mormon leaders refused' to. 
obey the precepts, of the ; Court; and set , 
at naught its -authority, proclaiming that 
the timehad come when their laws and 
none others should be enforced in Utah, 
When ^ Mormon! lawyer, Jas. ,^ergu<» ^ 

dere, in den] 
every perso 
of. The 

! » ^ 

■' <1 ' 

■ > .- ; 

> , ' 

^ - 



th*. k 

w- " 

em . 


'as* k\ 

s 0 N ’ jS Tl-LIEY jgr j{L< 

u . w _ open Court, that if lie 
to decide contrary to their wishes, 

k! would he lake” from ** ® encil 
nick ” that the B’hoys were there to do 
fond he with others finally by threats 
Ind intimidation compelled him to ad- 
Sara his Court When J udge Stiles ap-. 
Lied to Brigham Young, as the Gov- 
Jnor of the Territory; to j sustain and 
frotect him in the discharge of hi* du- 
L he was told that the Courts had al- 
2y given film too much irouble, that 
Setoys had got their spunk; upand he 
^li not interfere; that he advised him 
if he could not sustain and enforce their 
Ls and institutions, the. sooner he ad- 
journed bis Court the better 1 


••When has Utah destroyed orsup- 
_ reS sed Courts records? When they sack- 
ed the office and burnt the Law Library 
0 fthe U. S Court for the 3rd Judicial 
District,' whiji the people looked on 
hashing at the outrage; and when more 
recently the late Clerk of the U.S.Court, 
for this District, (concealed and refus- 
ed, to deliver up ! the Records of the 
Court, to the newly appointed Clerk, 
and did not deliver them up until an at 
tschmeiit was issued for them by tht 

^‘‘Whcn has Utah defied the authori- 
ty .of the XJ. iS.: Government.” If tjp 
smouldering 1 ruins of the provision train; 
of the Army, is not a sufficient answer. 

1 would call to mind the. Proclamation 
of Brigham Young, to the Mormoi 
troops sent to oppose the advance of tht 
U S troops and point to the fqrtification ii 
Echo Kanyon] which still remain a mon- 
ument of Mormon p-eason and an exem 
plification of the superior skill of Mor- 
mon. Engineers. • j 

Has not Utah subverted the laws ol 
the land and turned them imp engines ol 
oppression? j ■ 1# 

Was not Jacob I Lance arrested 'a 
Lelfi, on an alleged charge o^attempt 
ing to commit a rape — ana was he not 
murdered whilst confined by, and un 
•Icr the guard of, the officers of the law 
kfore he had even had on examination 
in regard to his alleged offence? and was 
this not because hie had been a leading 
Mormon; who hadi apostized and: was 
about to start! to California? Whs not 

the young man p— Lewis, castrated 

at Mnnti, by officers of the law, whilst 
he was confined by them and under their 
protection, as they were bringing him up 
to this city, for punishment for some al 
leged offence? ; ! : ; ; 

Have not the Probate (Courts of this 
Territory, exercised criminal jurisdic 
tion and powers concurrent wjth those 
nf the U. S. District Courts, and, are not , 
the Judges off j these Courts, all men se- 
lected for their good standing in the 
Mormon Church? ; 

Has not; the; saoredness of the ballot 
box been invaded by a law, which enables 
the Church leaders to discovet* any 
one who* does I oppose his will to theirs; 
md is not the rod, of terror held over 
all such? Was hot the law perverted 
and the freedom of speech restricted 
*hen Albert Smith, : was prevented from 
tpeaking in public in this city? 1 1 
Has there not been many oases ’in 
which persons about; to leave the Terri- 
tory* have been jrobbed and stripped nf all; 
ffieir property, , tyy some pretended exe- 
rtion of the law; which had not the least 
foundation in rightov justice? j 

Have not policemen forced themselves 
into private parties end private houses, 
without warrant or authority of law- and 
yet under the \ ordejra of the Mayor pf 
ihe city, acting as spies, violating the 
sacred rights of the citizens? I 1 
Have npt citizens been insulted, as- 
saulted, wounded and killed, without the 
l^t notice nf at being taken by the au- 
ntie*? . -f i V j Vi 
vj. k . VERITAS.; 

*i Comedy in three acts* having 
Mr. Rutledge was an excellent admiral* * er 8tat ' 
My. Wellis, as Billy Lackftday, .would 
bean acquisition jto any theatre. -The 
characters of Frank, {Mr, Lee;) Sand- 
ford,: (Me. Doyle;) Curtis, (AfrShaw;) 
were well sustained. , V ... 

Mrs. Tucket was ah excellent 'Eu- 
genie/ Laura, (Miss. Whitlock) Siisan, 

(.Mrs, Whitlock!) Jifrs. Bell, (Mrs. 
Westwood) • enlivened the whole piece, 

— they received jpfeot applause, which 
they so well merited after the Comedy. 

By particular [request, Mr Martin, 
Norcross of the! 2nd Dragoons, » sung 
“Gentle Annie, *j t which was received 
with applause and encore. ' After the 
curtain had risen he sung, “ Kiss me 
Quick and Go,” Which now gained him 
the approbation 6f the whole audience. 

The Performance, concluded with the 
Drama, “The Toddles,*’ Mr, Charles 
Northrop^ .George! Acorn, this -Gentle- 
man is' a fine Tragedian,' he was well 
sustained • by MrJ Rutledge, his brother 
Mr., tSmhfc, (Tbodies) Mrs. Longer! 

Mrs, Toodles, created roars of laughter, 
their! parts were well studied ana not 
overdone, Mr. Warren, (Charles) Mrs. 
Whitlock (Mary) were good, Mr. Gay 
uer, as Lawyer, aid very well. 

For the next play, “Luke the Labor- 
er, and the Bough Diamond” is an- 
nounced. 1 ! 

if the Association 
jffdrts to please, 

These performances ! afford great 
pleasure to the Army and community 
here.j I do not doubt in the least that 
will continue in : their 
the community in re- 
turn will patronzis them largely 
Messrs. Gilbert, Gerrish and Dyer, 
received at this place, ;a new assort- 
nent of. goods, and their sales are con- 
siderable. j I* 

Messrs. Radford. Cabot, & Co’s: Bil- 
liard room is filled, constantly, and af- 
fords gr&it amusement to the Amateurs 
of this Camp, . j j [ ' • 

On Saturday latyti 8 companies of In- 
fantry left here for 'Rush, Valley ; to join 
the companies of Dragoons there,. for 
the protection of the U. S- herds, against 
the Indians, which threaten to drive the 
same off. I do ndt [doubt that if the Inr 
dianS should venture such a thing, they 
will be duly punished for it. < 

’/ • V v^F).. REPORTER. ' 

Enough is knowij t? determine with cer- 
tainty the result o£ die ejections in Ohio, 

having been killed off, the Democrats of oth- 
er States will have time to take matters iato 
their own hands in i860* when all three of 
the States will wheel .into the Democratic, 
lino. And for this reason. No earthly, 
genev can keep the discordant elements; 
ralch;we have enumerated together in a 
Presidential election. If an American haa 
been elected in either of these 8 tateo to Con- 
gress, it is more than we know, and they , 1 
aside from their natural abhorrence of Black 
Republicanism, will be bouhd to set up for 
themselves in the Presidential race, and then 
good-bye to the present . apparent majority 
against the Democracy. -Black Republican- 
ism of itself is now in a eollapsed state, and 
without aid from other quarters, as is, seen 
in these elections, it cap do nothing; and 
What will be its condition, two yearshence, 
when deprived, of ajl the outside $om£ort 
which has now been gived to it? . > j 

Elections are yet to be held this fall in 
New York, Tllinois and Massachusetts, for 
members of Congress aqd some State offi- 
cers. It is hard to say wbat will be done 
in New York, for that State gs as wanton in 
its politics as in its morals, and hosts of 
politicians are at work all the while to direct 
elections so as to advance their own inter- 
ests, caring nothing for those of the people. 
Three tickets are in the tyeld for State offi- 
cers, but daily efforts are made to effect a 
ion on Congress mon, all of which, if 
the (advantage of the 
Black Republicans, to the complete neglect 
pf t ))6 Africans, But the latter do not 
seen) Inclined to giv.e way tp the' demands of 
the Black Republicans; and In a triangular 
struggle, the Dembprata [must have the 

There may not be, oul 
mlnatiana, an^very; gre 


Crr . 

©sismtal TssiM. . av«f «wp»4erea:fl»4wUl>belajwsh** 

Free <me die admiimU® loitek been - 

wriuen by Mi- WaUe^ frem Aete .fg **;'*.' ' . 
Minor, to the Uto (N. Y.) we |j, * g rott ^ n aocuuly, mofhlly , politically.' * 

cat the following; 'J ; ’ V U . It is rotten an the rotten 
‘ . , babtbiih sosffES - ’ r ‘ in the aggregEt®. long this stumh’ * 


prehensive sense of the term exists. — 
Nominally, you may be the guest of 
some scamp or Either of a sheik. A cer- 

_ i» _ 


vant especially for the purpose of dun- A ” A 

ning guests who forget to pay their reck- 
oning? and will not the nuiaky dog yom 
until you are glad to get off at any prace? 

Hospitality forsooth! the East is the most 

0. 8. 3- Olty> Nov. 4,-1 939. : 
The taOQrBJgncd woteia moeV respecrulljt ;■ J 
citlsena of Utah that ijlteey atV oUlt doli-fl UwlnMS 
their oifl and mil ImoVro otatsd to Great Salt S^So CIttfp 
* . - ( . — . — ..whaio tbo moat dcslrobto goods, oflopUO !t 0 tfeo 

inhospitable region, on the face of lheUt th8t>copio f may aWayo t«foui)d, nay bsvo Ms© 
earth. The Very name has become a i «t&t>uaocd' o for camp inoyd. wh«ro.tboft8mo 


by- word . anil reproach. Nowhere! 
from Alexandria to the donfiness of Nu- 
bia — from Jerusalem to Damascus— can 
yoa^get a drop of water to cool your 
parched tonguji without paying roundly, 
I have stopped; in the heart of the Syri- 
an Desert, worn, weak -and exhausted, 
with the hot sun burning into my brain, 

Ide of the new no* 
t change in the 
composition ox toe Massachusetts delegation 
in.tne House of Represeptatives, but eyep 
that -change is indicative] of a feeling of re- 
pugnance on the part of the Black Republi- 
cans, to the character of some of the present 
delegation, brought out. by a comps - Ib m 
with the sterling mon who once occupied 
their seats. i • . ; j 

But niinolo js the great place of ^battle; 
There a desperate fight is going on, and one 
in which the Black Republicans, and the 
Democrats aje the real parties engaged] 
The Democrats are confident, bold, denant— ' 
they have, met the enemy at every 
and it is no boaBt to Bay that he has b£ep 
driven from the field of argument, and is.oq 
the point of giving up the struggle. Tfcp 
defeat of the Democrats] of ! Pennsylvania 
Ohio, and Indiana, instead pf unnerving them 
has only served to convince the Democracy 
of Illinois that they are imthe right, and that 
they will be sustained lathe election. Witty 
here and there an exception, so slight as 
to make it unworthy of notice, the Demqi 
cracy of Illinois are fightjng as one man ih 
favor of and the nominees of the 
party for the House ofj Representatives; 
That party will be successful in the election] 
It will be so because it is lighting for spring 
ciple, i and because the effort© to distract the 
party/, by hurried removals from office, and 
the appointment of incompetent and unwoN 
thy meu to succeed them,f has had the effect 
! of disgusting many Democrats and conserva 

Pennsylvania, and Indiana on Tuesday last, (live men with this sort of Executive inter- 
We classify the retirJTf members of Con- iference, and lnducrf take strosB 



[ ’ 



; 1 fVor tho Vaiujy Vun.^ j 

Camp Fioyx>,| Noy. 15, 

»p* b * UniToa: — Oh Tuesday last, 'the 
-luitary Dramatic Association, opened 
v 5, Theatre here; with a' Prologue, 
y Mr. Wallis, of which I send you a 
jPJaoda farce iu two acts, ‘Used Up,’ 
J ** after piecd ‘The Dead Shot” 
parts were well sustained. Itisrpai- 
y astonishing how they could have ' ac- 
* ,3 n 80 m uch tin sodiort a' time, 

pecially as there was an entire lack 
^ .material. The jperfonhance went 

the W n l ^ e 8cen ? r y Is beautiful and 
. Orchestra Icannpt be ©arpassed it 
A^ 8 ! 8 . 0 ^ iO [musicians belonging to 
. *4 iafantry Band, Mr. Peter Noel 
yi9lip in a masterly 

the 15th (tonight) they per- 
icrmf d before-^ crowded house-, ‘Swpet* 

Penn. , • 
Ohio i* 

.B’k Rep, 
* • • • 20 




Desu i B’k Rep. 

'* ' 10 

,1.1 13 

• 5 

flS t-lir* ' 29 
Thlo gives a majority of 17 to the ; Biaek 
Republicans in theso three States, instead of 
one majority for the. Democrats as In 1856— I 
a very radical and surprising change, but 4 
which does > not equal that a£ 3.854, when the 
Opposition, as it wejs called*' returned 20 Re- 
presentatives in Pennsylvania, and the Dem- 
ocrats 5; Ohio 21 Opposition, and in Indiana 
11 Opposition— or 47 majority oyer the Dem- 
ocrats, This was the year o£ the Congres- 
sional elections preceding the Presidential 
election of 18665 after which, however, (he 
Democracy- rallied, and elected Mr. Bu- 
chanan by a hands >mo majority. 80 they 
will triumph again, r t - >»• 

ground against these removals, and we BJac 
Republican party, to whpse benefit they are 
expected tp. enure. The President, and Cabin-f 
et cannot fail to see the mischief which ha^ 

theiip tatc. • i 1 . ■ J . 

They koow they cannot cope lyith W««e 
tera mW aad W estem muscle — andthat 

otylo of goodo oo'ftepi hero tanjr bo hod at'tbo sumo «ol 
form rotes. It xnoy bo on objrcl for thosb fomlltoa Ho- ' 
Ins oootb, i> Snow dot U»y ion procure their onppUo 
at Comp masOi ot tho odcae ^riceo 00 they are owing 
at In this e»t$V \ ' - 1 ,. ; * ■ 

(rbanhitS for former patrehasd extended by dhop^*- 

p!p x! thlo -Tonttory, . thoy vroald leppacMuUy csll^ta s 
oonUnsoncoo! thaootno. 

LIVING 3fON,KlNKR AO, &00, <j 

f n tio eooreeef ten}lnyo wo oholl bo -oblo to Inform 

A • . >1 ‘* ' : • ' 

Andpreop Rpbt; 

. 1 -. 


: N 

jS-Tesulted to the Democratic party in Penney! 
Si yania, Ohio and Indiana, by pushing the 
6 ! test of “Lecompton ,r or. f'anti-Lepompton’f 
In those States, and that (a perseverance In 
this policy will endanger I the Bafety of the 
Democratic party, the onjy National party 
Inthe Union, for years to cogie. No mat-- 
ter who has .been at fault, the country can 
not afford to see the severance of this party 
on this ground. It is time that this struggle 
—one from which no, good to the country 
can come — should cease, -and we hope that; 
wise and magnanimous Counsels at Wash-* 
ington will soon- prevail,; and that, in tha 
same spirit, those who have been placed ity 
seeming opposition to the Administration 
will forget tne 
been engendered Dy 

to that. Administration an Earnest, generous 
support .— Missouri Bspublican, Oct. 20. 

sly .are to. oe consid- 
ered in this connection.- j The: Democracy has 
not been beaten in either of these States by 
its falling behind the usual vote; but it has 
been guilty of the foolish, suicidal policy of 
dividing its strength, upon the suggestions 
of certaiii aspirants for the Presidency, and 
to punish certain men of note who would not, 
in all things, yield tjo the dictation of these 
aspirants and destructives. The public also 
understand, without bur telling them so, that 
the Opposition, as it js termed in this case, in 
these States, was composed of Black Repub- 
licansr Americans, Free Lovers, Free Nig- 
gers, Free Thinkers,! and, in short, all such 
factions as in the last few years have risen 
up in these States' upon various pretexts, to 
control the polities of the country dnd to 
this time, only, they 
the Democracy, and 
When the figures are 
be found that the Dera- 
iled a very hea'Vy vote; 
a majority on the gen- 
tt 1.1 ubuc. uj u w — ** | Ohio the I^eznocratic 
party stands fairer and stronger than it has 
done for years past,! notwithstanding a fuJI 
union of all the other parties in the State in 
opposition to it; and that £n Pennsylvania, 
where the most giant-like exertions were 
made to defeat, the' [Democrats, this fcould 
only be Achieved by the egregious stupidity 
of the members of that party, in suffering 
themselves to be divided upon a dead- and- 
gone issue, and to take sides for and against 
Mr. Buchanan, or Mr. Douglas, as their 
partialities led thexd the- One way or the 
other. . In' all bur dolitieol experience, we 
have. never seen > so great an act of folly 
committed by men professing to have the 
welfare of a party at heart, and it is well 
that they have been beaten now, for a simi- 
lar strife in 1860 would bp productive of 
most injurious eonsepuenees to the eountry. | 
Now, tyowerw, .£ m|ilU[ude :c-f poUticianoj 

distract socie’ty. * F< 
united to beai dow 
have been successful 
seen, however, it wi 
ocratie party has 
that in Indiana it hi 
eral ticket; that in 

ana 1 have asksa wornsii with jars of 0Qr °fricnda witbpeitjointy coDccmi ,, B oor * ro * nc0 i° Q a 
water .upon ttyeir heads to give me a ‘ . f i .u ., r- k . & ro. 

drop, and ihep hare refused! Befused, ^ 

unless I gave them a bsckshees load- wEM /^, mG ’in Salt Lake City Pee* Ol 
yance, ihave been nearly five montfci R,fi c . Nw. J 8 , 1858. ' 

in the East; J Ji^ye traveled in Egypt, iq 
Nubja, in Palestine, in Upper Syria, Adams Charles 
among Moslems, wtoQPg- Christians, Addington «kkra 
among eopta (and_ Marpwtes, Druses B ^er Henry W 
and Greeks, and I »eyer obtained a Benson Ezra T 
mouthful to eat, never obtained a drop Bernhisel John Ml 
tp dfink, with] one exception, Without Bertrand Richard 
jjg£ ^?re |s »o hospjlalily t)»e aa^e^Wflllam 

■ EiDP-ALliv iji ym: jcabt, j.- Cole Le\yle D 

The casual ^server, who saw only Daft Robert 
Veiled women jind solemn-visaged men, Darrin Martia 
Would pronounce the East the most mor- Davia Eliahp U 
al country on earth, “But he who has. Evana j 0 Jra 
seen below the mrface—has studied much . \ i i 
and carefully its people and its institu- Farloy Edward 
tions^has seen how much of diablerie’ 
may lurk beneath a silken veil and a / J 
saintly heard, ] will pronounce the East Gill AN 5 
the most licentious land the sun shines on. Gleason JohaL 
Audi lxriieye Justly. The MosIoto Mas Ha^mton jhta 
no idea of. yjrture, m its higher, more Hanks E K 
exalted sensei! His mind, his heart, Hilliard JM 
hie whole soul isbaptized in vileness.-*-- Hillix John W 
He live® in no region eboye lhat of *e JenBon Nle!fl 
senses, / -His heayen is only one yast j 0 hna E4w S 
brotheL His (dreams of the life to come ; ; 

i lascivious pips and. dark Lang William 
How should this creature Lavender jJtuncs 

then, whose highest conception of Heuv- Miller Isaac 
eu is that of unrestrained Congress of Miller John A 
the sexes, havp any exalted notions of Mitchell T B 
morality on earth? He hao none.; He 0)ey Joto 
is a humanized brute. He lives in a pniell Hugh: 
world of degraded sense. He looks upon . .1 

the world as simply a theatre upon which Perkins 8 Jeff 
the passions tyre to run at riot, H ^ oter ■ 
looks upon" woman not as his. com- 
panion and helpmate, but as the minis - 1 • , ■ * : j 

Nor is ttiia I Reeve Robert 

are blended of 
eyed houris. 

personal goptests which have 
been engendered by this question, and give] 

v- ! 

i ! 

r i 


letter from IWashington says, the Par- 
aguay expedition is near its comple- 
tion, but some, days will; elapse yet be- 
fore the Sabine* the flag-ship of Commo- 
dore Shabrick, in which] "Judge Bowlin 
takes passage, will sail. The Nayy Be-? 
partmenf insists that the fleet is now 
ready to take its departure,* but the Com- 
modore, who should be supposed to know, 
states that it will be the middle or ..latter 
part of next week before he leaves New 
York. This delay, of: course, worries 
Judge Bowlin, who is not much accus- 
tomed to the slow movements of Gov* 
eminent dignitaries, and be has become 
perfectly restless. 1 j ' ] ' 
Dispatches from our Minister resideni 
at Parana (not Panama , as stated in 
some of the papers,) represent President 
Lopez "as exceedingly actiye in . his pre- 
parations of defense, and that be expects 
to be fully prepared for the expeaiton. 
One thing is certain,: that Lopez has 
greatly the advantage in position, to- 
gether with (fifty thousand fighting men, 
and a corps of the best French engineers 
to direct the construction of defensive 
works. If we come to blows with Par- 
agpa k is not by any means certain that 
the present force sent there will he able 
to ‘conquer a peace,’ and obtain 'Indem- 
nity fop. the past and security for the fu- 
ture.’. . .. . . ’ - 

2Blodgptt Lome® > v ; : 
Bolton Curtis E 
. SBurao John • ’ 

B 2 Butleer OeWR CUfttea 
C>' ■ •! ;• '' 

Coombs Isaiah M 
Cooper Jaekaon y. / ■ 

Cseasoa Ronj S’*. . < 
» j ■ , 

DSvis Robert '• 

Deering Ww ? ■ 

, FmdP P r- ' > 
Forbes H evtf & 
^Footer 'Wakfe j 

. Gould Joba ff 
Grant (Hq„ ^ 

ifK • . ...i '■ — i \X 

Hornby Oaear %./■ 

Huber John •./".[,• 
, Hundson Sidney \ 

• HuffakerBimpso* , . 

J J ■- 

Jimes Charies 

Jones Robert , 

■,&'» ■ L - . ’ ■ -v 

: Leapard Jacob b - 
Loder Isaae M .. 

Moore Theodors L ^ 
Morehed James T,,. fl 
Munjar Thomas &'■ j.: 

, ^IngaThomaa ■ : ;■ 

a] •' )' ■' * > : t 

Httmab James 
- Player C W. ./] 

dj: ui 1 ' 

ter of hie bestial pleasures, nor ,s mas Morrf, ' 

the worst. He is not content with the w ^ ! j Boyer Rees S . : 




Teasdal 8 P: 
Thorp Tb^odyro 
■ •• • t 


Warn A 
Williams Maahae 

Bale Mrs AnriB 
Bernhisel Mrs E 

i ^ 

feibba Mrs Elinda 

Haneock Pbpbe or 

Hangen k Mrs Vlngel 

channel by which nature -designed the Ritchie Mahgaro 
'fruitions of animal propensities. Among 
this (fegraded people licentiousness' as» Sabins 
sumes certain ijunnatural forms-rforips • 

so horrible and beastly that I dare not ! 8 
allude to them in these lines. And thesis 
revolting practices are not only common 
but almost universal. Even nominal- 
Christians are pot exempt from them ns 
was seen in a case which has just trans- 
pired at Beirout. I tell you there are 
depths of iniquity in this world of which 
we fortunate denizens of the West haye 
not even a -conception; >’ ■ 

’ '] ' DEGHADATtONS DF, THE fcASJ^ ' i j 

• It is impossible to reject the Orien- 
tals as a peoplei; We may pity, but we 
must despise them as among the most 
degraded of the human race. As a peo-' 
pie they are without veracity and with- 
out honor. To jlid when the truth will 
serve almost as] well; to restort to the 
most degrading| ! devices to insure a few 
paras; to deceive and equivocate in the 
simplest transactions; to endeavor to 
sneak and lie themselves out oiHibiiga- 
tions into which] they have solemniy. en-. 
tered; to practice duplicity in all their 
dealings both public and private; are 
traits unfortunately so nearly universal 
that the exceptions are quite phenom- 
enal. ’ • *. ■ - r 

| During the fiye months that T have 
been in the East I have not met one 
straightforward (Turk or Arab. Those 
who nave spent years in - Orient confess 
that it is never safe to trust to the wopd or 
good faith of a |. Mpslem. No ' transac- 
tion between a Frank and an Eastern is 

Bpbsrt* James A 



■Blsda J 'A 

Bteyens Edward ,- i 
Stocking John J .i j 

Thurston G W ' <■ 

■ Turnbov? Samuea .* j 

V j.. -i-.-v / V. ; < 

Woodbury JeremiaSt. 
Wooley John M. ir-v 


Hawkins 1 Mrs Sami E 
Heywood -ftfrd Sareyta 
irg \M 

Higgins Mrs Margaret 

Hart Mrs Hanhah[C^Hagle Miss Ade’ 

Middleton Emma 

Parks MiBB Eliza. ] 

• • . - ,•! 

Snow Mrs. Ann 
Tanner MrsMaiy ] 
White Mrs Rodhal 

Moiloo Mrs Mary- 

P r - - - '-1 - 

2 Thomas Mea Anno $ 

~ W - \ . 

Winder hire * 


.. >r[ A i ' 

t, MA$ft®¥JUk HALLr ; :i 


Witt open on Montfoy oVfnlnc In their uoagpreecty^btS 

; MjbtnxtsCag .• ; -1 I 


. Y ^ - ;.-o 


| : li COW STRAYED. 

O N the 23d October last, a small ycum* 

light M. COW, While face, and * thick u * 
jaioiiuJ lii'f horns, horns musH; was giving mnt, 

I tblufc sho.t^M biimlt-U Atlwoud on the horn, 

! nvl certain. Please bring her to Curtis E. Bolton 
| -ward, O. Si L. Cay - , opposite th* School Uuuso 
I well rewarded, j . l.p 

Other descended in the greatest peril. , 
Mr. Timothy Winchester made, an 
ascent from Norwallc, Ohio, fit August, 
1855, starting in good spirits, and amid 
the' cheers pf a large concourse of peo- 
ple since which he has not been heard 
from. He may have gone on an excur- 
sion to the north star, as the last seen of 
him he w4is passing rapidly over Lake 
Erie/ ' ’ ___ _ 



Groat. Salt Lake CUT. Flab tcrrllory, g— tjj 

S. Iff. BliAIBj 


jit law: 

Qfflc*, at hip Bofhl^nct*. tf, _ 


P H E; E M P 1 R E t Billiard Saloon, 

g£$~The Annapolis Gazette tells the f Common Sense, 

following story ofaciltreta of .hatplaco: £■, csm0 tllc „ ani „ ini: „ owa , 

A person better knew n for his wealth: a maidoa fa if, without pretense, 
than his Ijbernlity was 'requested to did Ami when they asked her humble name 
in the erection of a church. .The sub- H She whispered, mildly, “Common Sense.’’ 
smmion book was placed in his hands 

He looked anxiously and earnestly, and |^ n( f ^ v h cn they sneered, she simply said, 
handed it 'back with the astonishing re- “I dress according to the weather.”: 
marie: “No, sir, I will not give anv- They argued long and reasoned loud 
i- • j., *|y. iiL holl ‘ In dubious Hindoo phrase mysterious, 

thing, not half so in any people go to hell mi , c she# poor chil( ^ couW not divine 

now as ought to.” 1 Why girls so young should be so serious; 

k— ^ — -* — a — | — » 1 — They knew the length of Plato’s heart}, 

‘ w * i — And how the scholars wrote in Satijrnj 

She studied authors not so deep, 

And took the Bible for her pattern, 

And so she said, “Excuse me friends,’ 

I find all have (heir proper places, . 

And Common Sense should stay at home 
With cheerful hearts and smiling faces.- 


„ X^*A Jlign.RE.NT. — - A hole in the 
crown 'of your hat.' 

JpS^A mini recently walked two .lays 
running and wus weak a fortnight after- 

RIAIL lettings*. 


. O -l' lotrv * ) 


f-tsF* J onkins wants , to know' if the 
.Cape of- Good Hope will fit a lady. 

ggy-Mrs. Partington, speaking of the 
rapid manner in which deeds are perpe- 
trated,’ said that it only required two se- 
conds to fight a duel. 

A Danish Proverb. — “A borrowed ^ in bloon 
horse and your own spurs make short kare arms, 
imles, V is a Danish rendering of a rath- a £ rca *y c 

quin, .-inti SaIL Creek, lo Fillmore Cuy 
i back, twice a week. 

Leave Salt Luke City Alundny anU Tburnliy m 
a. in. 

A it. vc at Fillmore City In 06 hour*} 

Leave Fdlnioto City Mom!ay>uil Thuii<l|T 4 t: 
a. ni. . 

Arrive mi SMUI-ake Cliy In 90 hour*. 

Bidders to Mine ilic dlMance. • . 

Bulb tb extend to Cudsr Oily, 280 toilet 
• . will be coiw.ileitil; aim, bid® to run trt-kv,i. 

m al.a, blUa to run b» « dllToreni ic).c<JtV. 
from the foregoing, lo be epeofled by & 
lilJOer. , 

12603 From Salt Lake City, by Union, I'rapcr, |>?u c.ti, 
Ciafuli.ei^ AtoencSn Fork, vu* iv 

, Grove; Provo Cliy, Sprlugviiie, Ppaulfb y m ' 

Walloon Fatalities. 

The recent unfortunate and probably 
fatal balloon ascension of Mr. Thliston, 
which has created such a painful inter- 
est throughout the country, has also 
brought out, through the columns of the 
newspaper press, many scraps of history 

i WALLACES, (up s' »lts.) bel wohi t no 
ami Gilbert and G>irlsb*i» -Stoie, U now 

and perfect, and no pn In* -will be 
agreeable murt lor gentlemen, In 
‘ and agreeable recreation. 

Post Office, 
op -n lor vljltura. 

The tables arc new 
spared to an - 
the excercise of this healthy 
2— if. 

EMPIRE saloon. 

rpHE BAR is now* furnished w;tn a 
_L large and cholco let of llno-n*. wine., &c. , pur- 
chased with gr.-at c« r e. and to which the '! '! 

those desiring W’noLiisaME " 

i e.n d. 2— It JOHN M. 


reese’s buildings, 

j Will be Opened in a Few 

' ... »»>*• ■ VC.... 

Puyeoii, SaiitaqUln, Sail 0 «•* k, aud Kpknb 
to Maul!, MU Ittllve and back, once a wvtk. 
Leave Sail cake Cuy Tliurnla) uu# ui{ 
Arrive at Slaiitl Saib'day by 8 p m, 

Letivu JlattU Alonduj at 6 a ni} ? 

Arr ve ai S«U a t.ako t'by Wrdy«Klky by 8 pm. 
Frutn Salt Luke Cliy,- by Stok- r, LViiir. vi: 
FaraithRloii, Kayitvllle, and Ogden City, 

connected w r ithi the balloon traveling. — 
The Providence Journal has compiled 
quite a list of/ fatalities, and adds that it 
does not know* of one distinguished 
aeronaut that , has not met with a violent 
death by means of a balloon.- 
. nr Amonj 

ors, sociables tor young Judies and g< 
tlcmcn, and sulkies for married folks. 

ig the first who commenced) 
these voyages were M : . Pilatre and M. ! 
llonmin, of France. They made an 
ascent from Bologne,’ June 15, 175S, 
Ayith amontgollier balloon, a fire being 
kindled underneath, and the' balloon 
ascended by means of a rarefied air. 
At art amazing bight the balloon 

Atr.w ut -Hit Lake Cliy Wmi day* »>' 6 p in. 
12605 From Salt Lake 'City, by T*j Ibr.vlirc, Mount Pir*. 
(.not, Wuqt Jurdun. Furtincrrunikii, aud Uinifo. 

not know*. He can tell you what a new- 
book contains that is to come out next 
Tuesduy; as well as . if he was himself 
Wednesday? or anticipate the merits of a 
great picture? on the easel, if you mean 
to see the kew tragedy, he has seen it, and 
he destroys all the delight you would 
have-in its newness, by repeating the 
best point!? of it, and b^ unravelling its 
plot. If you set out with an anecdote, lie 
snatches it out of your mouth, as a cov- 
etous dog would a desired hone from his 
best boon companion arid dearest pbppy- 
friend, and tells, it for you. You object 
that your’s was a different version of the 
same story, and gently persists in tell- 
iug it your own way; — he knowrs the 
other version as well as you do, and re- 
lates ii for you, but thiiiks his ow -11 is the. 
best. If you persist, after all, in telling 
.it for youiselfj he will insinuate to-mor- 
row that you are in your anccdolage, and 

«i>« Mill*, tu Cedar Vhlley, (Soulli rJik) !4 j 
uilK-ii and buck, pna.- a wvt-x. 

Sa.t mkv City Tliu'uday ut 6 a m; j 
Arrive at IVdar Vulley iMt mbv by !•> m; 

Leuvt Cedar Valley Krldiiy at 2 p in} 

ATilve al Salt 'Lake City ti xt day by 6 pm. 

Hid* to mu twice a week arc luvtied; alto, te> 
tri-wvi-kly bvrviic; , j..iy ‘j lt 

The Pi.ea or Insanity. — “S am, you 
little imp!” said a tbnder-kearted moth- 
er to her little son, “wharo'n earth did 
you throw the kitten into the well for?” 
i “Oh, coz I crazy!” ‘JCorae to your ma, 

you little cherub!” 

• , ^ ■■ ___ 

Tiie Busy. Body. — H e labors without 
thanks, talks without credit, lives with- 
out love, dies without tears, without 
pity — save that some say, “It was a pity 

12S06 From Sail City, by NMT** Ml!!*, Mil] C‘r«l, 
.Mormon, and Hall day’n.B* ttu-mt nt, to Alc^r! 
City, s htuI btick^.uiic© a viol, 

Lenvfc Salt Laku City Vliiiixlity at 6 a ml J 
Arrlvo aliA&pInu Ciiv next day by 7 p m; } 
f.rdvfe AljiUu- Cliy FilJiy at 6 a in; 

ArilSe M Salt Lake Cmv In Xt day by 7 pm. 
12057 From Cidar Clt>»'9' Harui'iiy and I’uivTitlrr 

U.'l.t, l'\nr-s 'm'lnllo. unit Ii irfc. I.IINI llUv 

car was suspended, and me unliappy 
occupants were percipitntedto the earth, 
dashing them to pieces in a manner too 
shocking to mention. 

. M. Rambeccari, accompanied by a 
friend, made an ascent front the [Same 
place Sept. 2d, 1S12. On his descent, 
the balloon become entangled in the 
branches of 


BOOK entile ^ ‘'‘the missoi 

hook” list* tii-fn borrow'd from rtu- 
loti, Secretary 4\ Sint- , no am<*nlly 
n having It tt> return It wlihout delay. 

Arrive at Cedar Cu/m-xt wSticMl»y by Spa, 

high tree, and ere it 
could be disengaged, caught fire. ' The 
aeronauts leaped out. Znmbeccari was 
killed on the spot, and M Bogona sur- 
vived but a short time.- 

About the same time a mechanician 
named BrytoWj ascended from Man- 


BP rojenmos* to ti 


1 Flnvs [via U? inipoM-U; unb-.s the dyllnqurpcy U 
|Ko>tm.iM'*it<, “if ihj 
f..r uiUliig io Hmv 

Marine Intellig ence. — A Wash- 
ington paper contains the marriace of 
Martin Brigg, to Louisa Schooner. Ever : 
ard Boatman, t^Margaret Scull, George 
Shipp to Pha:bc Cutter. 

AVhat a fleett to be sure. Half of it 
manned and all, we hope, \yoll mated. 
.Among so many vessels there ought'to 
be quite a number of brrlhs. We'll sea 
about it. - In thc mean time, look out for 
Squalls. , • 



able D’Kote'every clay at 1 1-2. 


,., f 4 j. T ) 1 VIP CA * 1 I’I.aND 

J GLOBE - I.. . 

whip: Miik,‘ WvJU 

Wjii.r, Al>rrn»'tby Anll-Uyrp^pllr 

. Butu-r, Soda. 

t.lrlitbi- ad always m band. ' 

i . r R. OOLIGHTLY. 

, m ... I , f Ivr in ti- ilrtb 

’ lake lln- mall ir«tmordijllv4rlt liiloa invK.nic.-; anJh 
1 > lL( .wlUi q|ib“r t<> I lie* unguliabtaUf'* oi.Ut 
i place Ur or daVryuiK it) to bv .Wt-i, InJnird.V 

- 1 1 • • v -i. i')' bt >'• or li ht. 

t 2 Til- Fosli.U-l' r Oi-ccral may annul ibo vor.ini 
I for’ri-p-Bip'il fidtun i* t<» rVn amv> ly n> contra -if: 

I i-julatiiig lilt* i»*-l ■ lUw inwh, dbr.bojlnk tin* iifiivt 
„r rpo dfp»rtmi ny r*-fu*lng U> dlKlur?M 
oa.rbw wllfii rtqnlrW by in.* dvpamiiHit toil.* wi 
■I'al.'lllliR llav (Olliract wllbont till) S-S*.'I)l 01 ilhrj'av- 
iiirnt-r UvPnral; I«.r an «xpr.>4? nr iwirr- 
I »|airiiii!{ iKifemis or paclu i;e» con vcylug ajjiuUttnine 
al-t “I ill*.* tll lU- . ' 

3 . -rnv rut Ulster Gent-rat miiy order »t\ metric e 
#<. r v|vv *>n u n-uu* by nllowlm: tlu-n-fiT i pro rant:- 
. ... . n ii,,. cmUrACt 1 )kv. lli- may rh»pgv r Kb«dU«i 

start auahecilote in his hearing, for that j 
one is too) sqre o £ reminding him of a 
hundred others;- and die last one of that 
first century of good things is so nearly , 
related tq the fiest of the second century, 
that hecqmwt choose but relate it, find 
you dare pot choose but hear it. if you 
j commeucp a favorite quotation, he lakes , 
j up the second line, goes on with it, and | 
.ends by quoting twice us much as ycu | 
i intended. This invariably leads him to 
recollect another poem by the same au- ( 
thor which no. doubt you have heard, 
but Mrs.) Jones, who is present, would 
1 perhaps like to hear; and then he •bfi- 
; gins it without ’farther prelude, and you 
’ can, if ) J ou pleasq, go to sleep, ad in - 
leriui, it | you have no fear of his re- 
proach for . want of taste before your 
eyes, to] keep them open/ You have 
been to JParis, and he /informs you of 
your qxppnses on the read: — or you are 
going to. Scotland, aud he narrates most 
pathetically the miseries of a German 
hm. Of! all talkers, these are the worst. 

7 iMadume Bldnclmrd ascended from 
Trivoli, July 8, 1819, during the pro- 
gress of a fete there. At the Light of 
four hundred feet, her ’balloon caught 
fire. She was precipitated upon the 
pavement and instantly killed. 

Mr. Harris, a very e.\pon> meed aero- 
naut wa^ lulled May 24th, 1824. He 
went up from City Road , London! At 
I the bight of two miles, he commenced 



Ckanipoonlv tr, Hair Dying ctid 
* oii.'cmiu^- | i...cipipi.' 

vliivl Uierbiulvu urue u«J -atrl'iknl. lie i.iiiyi.** 
i-firtell «.r III* Kfirttib r ific'stTvIcc-. In whole or !:i p*c 
i,r., rti'cnu-i- or p .jr, ul iiw l«x oiU- rwubili’rvRn 
c«n;iP' n-d'Hiii «•<» the HnioH' 1 1 (lit>p»-it't-<l w,ili, wi.-i.n - 
in |,D op iiinti tin* pu Pc r li;u-ri a»s* <t“ ii“t reqolrr l» 
5 *ii»j-, or It, ca>»* I) «b-»lr> » to MlpvrcvJo It ly a Uian*:i 
tr.i-U- of trm.Kpiiitat'.oil. . ... 

4i?P.rftnJnt> will w mn'le f'>r tlie s<»rrlce by cil/f- 
ttuij# iruoiAir Uiixitt* „u or cii.i-rwix, ji.-. 

tfi.* PxpiraMcu.of each, qtiarur— nay In February, luj, 
i Aiwn*t ami Nov- mber. 

I fii Tb • d j,tnnc-a arc Klvc-n occtinllni: la lhe>H ’ 
mmlon; biit no inerensiil pay w il be a ***“ “ ’ ; J 
Un-y b- uMiaier limn advqrijlr,-!, if tin* point* lour »v 
plk-, l be o.m-ctiy fciat. 'l.- Ulddcrs imi>t Inform 'F»- 
!Wl vr s hi Oils polni; »i.d alro In r.-ferx-nc- to tl. 
of tbo nialU ilm rondKlun t*T ri.a'ls,- hills, jlreimf, * > 
and IhM Toli-bnoSW, ferries, or obstruction.* of »UT 
by Which ex efiso in ay lu< incurred. No claim 
tluiinl pay based on Mich crouwU can be CoDtWiW. ‘ 
for a!l«*p-d aiWakc* or r WHpj-n hrtisluns a> «» 
grc*r of Uortvloc*} nor 'ior brldgi-s d«tti,'ynl»i'ro' li y!, i 
struct <>ns [Vncrcoslni; dtutii co, occu*r|nB ■ 

contract iliu". OnwrsihMIshcd , fnr tht« 
tutuil Is Drfm d, mid also dunlin the : contract i*""' 

J to bc'vtSU-R without extra pay, If the d^ranf® * - 
| lucr*!H'ed») . ,.^/f .vk ? ,y, U,« mrt 

h s tbrnil.P'-br 1 
... ....... 3 Ii»*iii -arher' * 

distinctly sUti-d; »' "_q 
-* : t mod- than li f 
uh <>u c.l.'iity* wf«W. 
iljcitid ‘tin; mode o! c-f-'*, 
bid.” When a ‘•> ,ar ** 
.-.ire.-.nin.'l lie tiinird. 

Slate (orTft^- 


incident ns having occurred nt the last 
term of the Bolivar County Court: 

A man was convicted of hog-stealing, 
and sentenced to the Penitentiary. We 
learn that on being asked wliat he had 
to sav why sentence should not be pass- 
ed upon him; this worthy very coolly 


\v. i.nt'douancsf. t. s- williams. 


Pracllce lo »ll tbr couits nf the Territory, and especi- 
ally In Hie II. S. District C urts, atidSit: irtne Court.— 
Tin y will Kivu efttclent nttcotlon to all profis.lonsl un 
unpem-ms. ■ . ' 

OFFICE— West ship of East Tem],le »t., opposite 
Miller, ltu?s<-l & Co.’s store. 

(i. S. L. City, Nov. P, 15531 l-* f , r 

Mixourl UepubllcAn and NL T. Herald will please 
publish 3 months dally, and ynd 1*111 1»> tblH tillce. 




At the old stand ot Mr. Howard, Great Salt City, U , T. 
1.6m ■' • , * " ■’/ 


TUST received a lull stock of Staple 

tl GOODS, selected exprcsMy fur this mn»kct. 


6. The route, the service, the yearly pay, 
and residence -f -,1-e bidder, (that 1-, I* ” 
uddrl-s.) ami ’those “f eacii member of a IU 
company krttr.-s rhould b. 
inade or coiiVriVncit, It a Slither 
be Itiivudi-ta. Tin*, words **wr‘ 
shtnientmy/* m—rted foil ml 
oner, whl fconsihu-ea “star 1 
Is luleiidnl no -peeidco-nyy - - 

• FORM OF -prows LS. 

I, *, of , county .it * 

[ r yi ,,j . pr.qrfj.e to convey tbe tm 

i ed I* States rrom the 1st of F-brusry 1 , II 
1 1562, <m rdute .Nt-. * Horn u 

Suggestive. — IluU s Journal # ,Vi . i 

Health ciinta'ins the following suggestive of ferns,. his limbs broken a^c 
para erra jlt, which ought to be remem- the face completely eaten aw , 
hered and acted upon by every parent and other animals. H,e had 
in ilmdatKl. The writer says: m with several uarroiv. eset 

“Had ^ the choice of only four things *k\mes Goulston made an a 
to /be Taigm my children, they should evening from the Bellevue 
be: To i*inb r well, to read well, to write June ~d, 18-J-. igP ballt 
well, UA to sketch well. Perfection in [new one, forty feet high, l 
these will earn theit possessor a main- feet in diameter, holding^ t\ 

: tenanfe in any country,- and will enable thousand cubic feet oi gas, 
him tO amuse himself or entertain com- cloudy at the time, the car w 
’ . i,o uiidpi* 1 rock in view tn two minutes, lie ft. 

Si" ilicit; or upon a ora- in ihc sea.” rchiclu in atteippiing to descend, al die j 

^ ~ , 1 - - — — — town of Leeds; a considerable quantity* uiom rompiwt 

.Pei rETU U. Motion. — A correspon- 0 f blood and brains, spattered over a | {^“ngull^o 

jdent of the London Builder thinks that wall, marked the spot where he struck! i-t/ 

the fcliqvying insianccs come fta imar IjjJ earth, 
perpetual mo.iion. as any. one can desire, j Mr. Knight ascend 
In tlie rqtundaof the Y\'oolwich barracks December 14th, 1853 
tliere s, says, a clock moved by ma- l a large concourse of 


FEW light kanyon wagons for sale 

by l-tr GIL! KUT AiUK.RRlSU. 

lulldWlCS l- iJ j 

1 GrA-RANTEE. , M 

Tin* timb*r‘lpnOl nMiVmi a« rtl rr 

or *, mi b-rUkc but, ir the fon;g“ltl* bifl B-T-f, 

Imt iht* ihHll «n No. — — — |.!o 

1’osluusu-r Gmi':ral,tlu? bbW»T .I ikII. Pf |or 1 .....up. 
of F,-t»ni ,|-y, 1869, iDtef)lflo Ui** r- quU> • , 

ci'iitruct. lu p'-rt'irm Uik M-rvJeo 
an<l i.u.HcJi'Ht Kiir.-lU-C. I n »-« c v v 

Tbi* tv,*' ilo, uu'l'-rstannlmt rtlstlnctlv tin »■ 
nnrt llabllltn-s t.**ut»rdN,y ; yi»W'i»t* «''^ r 
cart Ion of ’tbe act ul Coi>pr<'**of July rt '. ar .’ 

(Bated.) (Staled by ■ two Btar.'"' 

.-ti - CFRTtnCATK. : 

Tbenn'lerslpi-ri, ptWUBip-W-r ut rt s * ,t »'- 

ritln-v) or4— 2-,, nTiHltf,' '«nil r bl* «mlt rt ^ 

15 aninaliiletl «.-lih<-t*-e'i.bc've-Ki , urnntor*> < v ;i 
lb' m t<> l >•: men o pre]>er:y, and able to mn»- 

(0;vl.-il.) ‘ 

7! Tin* l>bl ■'bon’d be MjfelS «np?rvrlbe6 ^ 

po*.ilS Terrliorr of ” mldr-*'"'- 1 c n ,, 

ant B,v.tiiwie < r|Ki-iicr*l, >> C- ntract lOI 'T. ‘ -j* 

. tb- P. P'Ctmont by or befor e tbe l^ lidj.l 


m Bombay, "\7WE will endeavor to furnish the su- 

Wrn<r*nf'C of ' VY peii«r M.»R;l. , <iiiort> nf tbe abuveX-Mabllthmi 11 1 

prt. .eutc vi < p,irchM 6 en^ 

*s, amongst: X.X.X. ALE, potmut, and om* unrlvj>nt»d IIF.ER. i furtiMu-l to cuMnim-rfreith^r at the Brewp.ry, or nt am- 

unopromib- UH - rStalrtoIlln , )Nim> novi.i 
rupees, if he i for the acoommodaiton of, 

• r 1 1 We have open,* l Dlnuuc Ruimid nt th- R-.eivery, win-re 

ui, or wmen nml-i ran t«.--procure' , l'at all hours. 

The Lai- w«* have hO'-nrixl a pooirsnp[>iy of hay nnd ontk, and 
"* Jk ptt<*n(ive lt.*tl-r Is ready totak* c,msof aiilumls. 

to sea, : and our prices. In cotisvqiK'nc**. «t tb** hiKli price of 
LqA/ Kenrd provisions him! tjio Klillcuity >rprucnring them, are a» 

UOCII rieniu f(J ,, on .; ; ft v* w *’* J 

* Sn'mle m^al*. , - 00 

Dumper br-ukfast and lndalnr., ; >• 2 O ' 1 

iVierie ana Fur anlnmU, l„r a Mu>;K- 1“* ditf.Uay. !>• r bead, 60 
,n* 1)V a. bal- “ “ • luiy mid praln, “ 1 00 

•l. and dbttble tho*epri<vs rorfeed • ver nlpbt. 

moorings. — N. li. The lityhest CM-h pr*o*s paid tnr< BARtatr 

A high! tliat “O'! furpruilucu ot .11 kinds, **%[«*' ^ lae CualMCU 

uh, Rlld the! Hot Spr'Dr'.- Fohit of Meou'uln; South of City. 


lack to Jamaica or go to tne unernal 
regions, what would you say! 

“I wpuld say, Monsieur good Lord, 
if it heca all zo same to yoq, if it make 
no difi'erence at all, I should very itiiica 
rhruavn m please, to perfer much rnzer 



kirk awderson. 




i after daylight on Wednesday 
and anchored oil from shore 
f' a mile. The scenes on the 
wdfcdj to repletion during the 
re highly amusing. There was 
nstrelsv, cards and sweat-cloths 

If-. A LX/E Y TAN 

i till Fork, 
» week.. 




for one year, $8, .invariably in 

'* Cliy, w 
c, twice It. 


Single copy 



mint Pie*, 
il U«riUu- 

KviV) 68 

wetting front the swamping of the snlall 

For seveml hours the question as to 

railing at fortune; 

Cease railing at fortune} 

Meet life with a kiss, 

K6r needlessly wish it 
One cycle of bliss: 

For (fares but embellish 
Our seasons of joy 
Like feathery cloudlets 
That sprinkle the sky. 

Cease railing at fortune. 

Take life as it comes; 

If wanting its dainties, 

Make glad o’er the crumbs. 
Each little in sweet, if 
A smile the lip wears. 

But bitter the morsel. 

When moistened with. tears. 

,L a Zn^ “ifcM ' was* in f»« I Be.s°have alsoboen made fc New Or- 
whipped in the first round, but did not leans, thjs cify, and even m Havana, 
seein conscious of it. He is a tremen- , remarks. 

duous fighter, and has experience in the jn the first round Heenan struck a 
ring, having fought with Yankee Sulli- blow which would have finished the fight, 
van, while the' Benicia Boy, on the con- bad Morrissey not dodged, so that Hceirnn 
trary, has no acquaintance or experi- s t ruc k a stake, breaking his hand badly, 
i ence of this kind, having not only never ; ^ c b nc ji then took place, and Morrissey 
! fouerht in the ring, hut never even seen| wfis thrown, Heenan falling heavily on 

Heenan’s blows and sparring 
e decidedly superior, but upon call- 
yery untavorame circumstances, ui» wu- ^jg time for the twelfth round, he did 
vinced his friends of great power, and n{ £ come up> an( j Morrissey was declar- 
they are now willing to back him against e j Y i clor< The friends 0 / Heenan are 
Morrissey, or any other man in the cogent that he is a “better man” than 
world, for auy sum from 65,000 to 820,- y s an tagonist, excusing his defeat on the 
000. grounds°we heretofore mentioned. They 

tyn dxjx ji t, d n tj is opv -V 5 1 dfibr heavy ‘ilta-kck for c- figto, 

The Courier observes: which it. is said will come oft in about 

Both the fighters returned by the boats t h ree months from the present time, 
on which they came, the Benica Boy be- w ben no doubt Heenan "will win back the 
iug slightly bruised; and that about the } aure ls he has lost by circumstances over 
body, while Morrissey’s face is badly w bich he had no control, 
hurt, his nose being broken and his left p orter ' 

fatigue from the effects of the first 
l. After little sparring, both went 
1 to work, Heet unmaking the fight- 
toppinff Morrissey’s blows capitally, 

Morrissey J fought jn”thFrmg, but _ 

; ribs. They clmched, and Morris- 
y thrown. This round was also a 
ry hard one. 

Third round — Both men came up, 


The Great' Battle between Itfor. 

t ■ ■ ■ mivi bad 

Morrissey’s face, while Morris- 

in the “ r Ihgwiih 
a few minutes af- one: 
ipeared and went sey 
to his corner. On- his appearance he Het 
ociferously cheered by his. friends, . 1 

•ho, by the way, were very largely mjjp 1 
ie ascendant Heenan himself at once . che 
bserved this, "but looking very quiet and j tha 
omposed, while the bearing of Morris- At 
sev was considerably different. _ unt 

~\Vjth the appearance of the men in pea 
is a strict ,k e r j n g the betting, set in, aud large see 
Is were offered by the friends of Mor- roc 
, and Morrissey himself, on his but 
[ly drawing the fist blood, but giving for 

former, though much more. injured than ■ te r Morrissoy. also 
his younger and less brutal adversary, 1 
was declared victorious; but those pre- was v 
sent, of whom we have .seen a number J w j 
uho .returned to the city yesterday morn- 
ing, agree that the Benecia Boy, in ad- j 
Vision to being, by comparison, a decent j 
fellow, is much the better man of the 
two, and can; under favorable circum- J 

stances,, or whenever there 

equality between him aud his late oppon- 
eat, conquer Morrissey with ease.^ - ! rissey, 

The Buffalo papers of the morning of , uoton ] 

)i llfr Pci* 
■r lor irnn. 

.tblc ‘matter 

Porter’s Spirit of the Times gives the 
annexed' example of the persevering ef- 
fort made by Morrissey’s friends to bul- 
ly and badger Heenan'into the fight : 

Heenan Avoided any direct committal 
of himself in the matter so long as. he 
possibly could/ He had been appointed 
to a good berth in the Custom-house, and 
was naturally loth to throw away assur- 
ed emoluments and p easy labor for the 
alternative of hard work and possible 
loss and discomfiture in the end. But 
even his friends at length began to call 
his ‘prudence cowardice, and Morrissey s 

trictrs** ft 
pro r.tli !n* 

I- M'* 

if pay, pre* 

y a Uideruit 

•0 by c-li'-f- 
rwisr, «{ti( 
rtiur.v, May, 

i> b* it lofyf 
rim! phi'll 4 
IS to It l - MI{f 
1 form |hrin- 
> tli weluh: 
reams, &c.» 
of any kind 
I in iittiadJi- 
iaiuc&HU nor- 
is 10 tl>«* t!e- 
<ir iiitipr < t>* 

a r j* l-nck 
c*rw''i | )i 

named 1 

air {or Tetri' 

1 of ihrtUult- 

that the dovvn, and was iouaiy cneereu uy xw -r^ 
his Me- ■ nan’s friends. ‘ {. * i 

proposed I Sixth round— On their •‘being called, P> . 
chosen J both come to the scratch, with a weak e 
It then 1 and tottering step, Heenan the most so ' \) • d 
strin- ! “Morrissey let fly with his right, but was fiends, 
1 j c a few ! cleverly stopped bv Heenan, who follow- j “ ld ^ 
edun and trot in three successive blows ? a - e Ior 
S 4. aiid left on Morrissey’s 
dieircor- smeller, making the claret flow “ 
hereafter stream. Morrissey, though dr V®". “ L fivml 
looldn" the ropes, rallies and clinches, throwin Q t 
iared off 1 Heenan, and falling upon him heavily.] 

The remaining five rounds were all . 
in favor of Morrissey, Heenan, in each; 
htiso. : roim( j, getting in some splendid blows, | 
and very but unable to withstand Morrissey s j 

, a'-tf- 

,tn Gt ««•(■*! 

ilowinc ui«4* 

l.Ul i. rfiirij- 

- ’vc up the stakes before the fight, bnti at B en t’ s and St. Vrains Forts. There- 
he fiimly declined, and said he .would : turne( i party design wintering in Law- 
go to the field if he had to go on one | eRCCj , iY here they were tendered a pub- 
leg. - ! lie- reception, and return to the mines 

It is said, with how much truth we 1 - ]n ^ Spring -with a large outfit. Num- 
know not, that he has a fever sore on ^ ers continue to leave here, with the in* 
one of his legs, y His friends profess to be tent j on 0 f wintering along the road, 
willing to back him for 810,000 against Major Sibley arrived here yesterday 
Morrissey, and find much fault with his J f rom accompanied by Leiut. Bell, 
trainers for allowing him to appear at all w j 10 Avas i ost f rom this detachment in 
in such a condition, and for not letting CJveyeime country, 
the actual facts in regard to him be Lieut. Cunningham and a detachment 
known. of Infantry, left yesterday, for the Paw* 

the crowd and its betting. 1 nee na tion to superintend the payment 
The number of persons present was of tlie annuities to that tribe, 

State (‘fW 

Is mlv. 


tt ten 

k a r* 

mice t 

ic Hot 

>’» UiC 



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-/T" y," ;■■.-• -T-gy EK A^gBES (rN'-’-S ;-y-A ii’lf e V/ j a R^-'V-y- W"/' 8 '' 


G. i. L. CITY, NOVEMBER 28,1$58L 

! .1 ■ J 

' ' The responsibilities that attach to a legally 
appointed Police are of a serious and’ impor- 
tant character. Conservators of the peace, 
and fortified as it ispresumet^by tBe author- 
ity ofj lawi they should be momwh£ appre- 
ciate their responsibilities,, ahd knowhow to 
condujct themselves properly! In most cities 
lm thp Union,, the- rights of citfeens andJ 
strangers are guarded against unwarrantable' 
usurpations of power, by requiring .bonds in 
heavy sums for any iabuses that may accur. 
This- is founded in reason, and for protection, 
of those who have not the free! owing off the ba- 
ton, or flfoijW splitter, Policemen, no matter 
in what part of the globe they are called; up- 
on to! exercise their functions, are not ex- 
empt |rom the ordinary fealties oJ|' hum a® 
nature, and the Police ,o£ this 'City are not 
exceptions to the ru^e by season of livlng-ia 

«Zlom”’.i «• ■ b i b " I S *. •' ; 

I' ! I 



•.i ' r- 

f i 

. M 

S ’ 

• ' .-'ll 



It has been a subject of igeneral remark 
here for weeks that the extraordinary num- 
ber of armed men, with clubs a^d pistols, 
bearliig the insignia of Stars, was totally un 
called; for, i by any condition! of affairs that 
has happened in this City. ; It is contrary 
tp the' spirit of the institutions of this Re- 
public, and molting to the common senti- 
ment o£ American Citizens, to be placetfunder 
uhdue Sumiffancc, and that too- in such num- 
bers as to make them feel that they are con- 
stantly suspected. The Spirit pf American 
Citizenship vfrhile if respect-:, law will not 
tolerate insult and> contumely. No one res- 
pects more thaa-we do,.those Guards which 
niunicipal regulations have established for 
the protection of life and* proper ty;.’but am 
unnecessary zeal, and large unauthorised; 
bodies! of men assuming to be the guardians 
Of the| people’s interest, are j calculated to 
bring about, those very results which their 
presence and appointment . was 
avoid.! ; {• ' • j • - * < 

An ordinance passed March 10th, 1861, 
“authorizing^ city police,” contains in the 
| first sectioni thl8hJiguagei ! 

. ' “Be 'it ordained 1 >y the City Courfcll, offGi 
| L», City, that the Mayor of said City, is 

] hereby authorized to raise a .City Watch, to 
l act as policemen, not exceeding forty in 
■' number, and to assign them their duties,- and 
I distribution ol Services* In illeih sespective 
!• 'wards.,” ” ’!;/ ' ■ ' 

' 'The Seconii. section off the same Ordinance 
, j .says: i 

i '‘The policemen entitled to receive 
j the sum of twenty-five, cents! per hour; tor 
!;■ faithful aeryices- rendered - ,, upon the cert &• 

| cate of; the Captian of the tolice.” * s ' 
The same ordinance confersithe power up- 
! on the; Mayor to' call a stronger police, 

1 “when in his judgement the exigencies of the 
timesshaU Require it.^ • 1 t ’ ' .■ ; 

• We utterly deny that-any exigency has oc- 
; curred that would warrant the throng of po- 
; , licemen that: Crowded the streets of this city 
;• j -£or weeks. Jt is, true that drpnkennes& and 
rowdism, to -some extont haa prevaile^, but 
i it has not exhibited itself in such a form, but 
i that Fqbxy men armed by authority of law, 
i could easily suppress it. A is a principle of 
i law and’liberty, that the ‘‘people are jealous 
.•of their rights.” We; do not particularly 
| desire to get up an issue with the Mayor,, ox 
j the police, their authority is ajpublic matter 
! in which all feel an interest; and therefore, 
'■ the legitimate subject of discussion} but we 
! sure not disposed to- submit to grievances, and 
! if “we knoWi-ourselvesintimately” we will 

j -not,-'. - ! ;.’.l i- j 'i j- 1 I/.- • ’ • 

This thing of claiming all the purity, piety 
j and laoylty, as has been indicated in publl- 
,/ j cations, andj various insinuations /in this 
• ! Territory, is an assumption ye do not re- 
, j; cognize upon tho^part of any people, ox geet, 
| no matter wherej, located} whether in the 
j “States,” or m the Wasatch mountains, and 
; - j . Police regulations predicated upon! this idea. 

' I is not, only .uncharitable, but political* and re- 
• THgiaus bigotry off the most offensive- kind, 
i its practice yill ijuperindpce jan idea* that 
t will lessen that respect the Police should 
! command, and in its turn create an impres- 
; sion that we are not protected! by y proper- 
| ly constituted municipal police, but sur- 
rounded by aii ecclesiastical { pabrol . ; - Double 
barrelled shot guns, and carbines, cocked and 
ready to be presented to the breasts of quiet 
and law abiding citizens, who have commlfc- 
ffed no greateij offence, than the privilege of 
passing along the streets of this City, is a 
matter of the most serious import. We are 
not aware yetj that martial lam prevails in 
this City, by any pnbiic prociamation-of the 
ffaciy either y«B.itbe Governor, from the 


Gamp, rile Mayor, or the Prophot, although 
the right of personal Ubeiy has-been vioiat- 
od, and that too in an ouhageous manner by 
some of the Police. The ast number of the 
JutkorUativa Organ yolxa eefs the following 
advice— gratis : i . . • ' ; \ j 

“But to preserve the eace - and quiet of 
onr city wo recommend tVat ladles remain at 
home and gentlemen Urns themselves to rea- 
sonable hours or at leasj to their legitimate 
walks and* line of business;” 

“Gentlemen,” wo presume, are not com- 
pelled to “remain <at hone”— that the right 
of social intercourse anq visiting ehch other 
and returning home evenjaf ter 9 o’clock is noi 
crjime. “Gentlemen” arjneither free niggers 
or slaves, that', they shjuld get a “pass” to 
walk out on the street after night without 
being molested and chaljangedby armed bod- 
ies of men; and the sooicr the police of this 
city learn this, the- better 4t will be for them. 

: In this connection weWlyoin the followihg 
statement, which has leen brought to’ the 
official eonsides^^m o 'the* authorities of 
tills city. ./ i't|. v’ f / -J * V- 

To His Hokos; -I;. \. .. )> ■’ -1 ,r* 

•i . Thb mAYpn of'G. S.XJ’ City:-!^ . 

fins — -Wodeaira bh ehter Complaint against 
eertaln 'policemen :of this city, viz: Wm. 
Thorn, Wm. Theobald, E. Eldredge, Wm. P. 
Mclntire, J. F. Snedeker, J. G. Willey, Geo. 
Nebe&er, and: W. Lund, who, on the night of 
the 22hd Inst*; acted as we tiilnk, in a man- 
ner against law and right, and contrary to 
our rights and privileges as citizens. 

, On the night alluded to, we were walking 
along peaceably towards our place pf abode, 
and on arriving at. or near the corner of East 
Temple, and 1st 8outh Temple street? we dis- 
covered a body of men, at least eight in num- 
ber, armec^ with guns; and who. as we ap- 
proached within a few feet of them, cocked 
their guns and placed themselves directly in 
tiront of us in a hostile manner, that simul- 
taneously with our approach. - one of the 
number, viz: William Thorn, nred a pistol; 
we demanded of the above party to know 
the causeof this action, to .know the name, 

" | of the party firing, to have him taken before’i 
” the Mayor: of the .city or the Marahal,to-‘ 
none of which demands did we receive a* sat- 
isfactory answer. The. only excuse given 
was that the discharge of the piBtol was ac- 
cidental. 1 ’ I ’ ■ • 

Now, we solemnly protest against such-like 
interference h$ any body /of policemen, np 
matter, by whopi appointed or regulated, with 
guns and other weapons, planting themselVes 
m> our front on ( a public highway, when no 
occasion or offence had been glven r and in so 
doing not only offered a flagrant lhault to our 
rights as citizens, but hazarding our Urea. 

We charge that this waB , committed by the 

S arties above mentioned, and we demand an 
ivestigation in- the matter. 

ji. ! • : 1 i KIRK ANDERSOBL ;■ 
Great Shit lake City,. ) 

Nov. 24*, 18581 S’ : ' . : . 

This matter 1 was presented under oatir by 
bo parrtiofl w6s«kh> nomofl oro ettbscribed to It, 
and- testimony | introduced' to substantiate it 
iin every particular, on a trial held before 
the Mayor, "Vfednesday afternoon. There 
was no defence, save “Confession and 
Aviodanee.” jin other words the p&o put in 
w : as that the ; parties committing this out- 
rage, from previous circumstances were very 
much excited, expeeted an attack and were 
badly scared, and that too from two men 
who were walking quietly along, find who 
marched' right up t© their guns without any 
halt or hesitation.. 

The matter is under the consideration off 
thje Mayor oif this City, and all we have to 
say is that if linen armed with guns> who 
aife supposed to Iprotect the lives and proper- 
ty of citizens, become so excited that they 
do not know 1 what they are doing*, they have 
no use to handle such weapons and should 
giVe place to men of more nerve. 

^yithout capoisiag over into the stream.’ We j 
would submit, that as this iea very serious 
drawback to the road 9 causing great delay 
to the tsaino, and the Provo wood wagons, 
and the road is .&■ turnpike one, upon which 
very heavy tolls are levied ; whether the 
company ought not to rectify !the evils refer- 
ed to at as early a day as practicable. , ' 

1 ■* i 

., "STHiSSeifl Stages SMs'teflct 
The U. S. District Court, met on Monday, 
the; 22nd inst., ! pursuant ! to adjournment 
from llhe 15th inati 

- The pannelfor the Grand Jhry having been 
completed by the, Marshal.' £le&zer Miller, 
was appointed Foreman, and* the Grand Ju- 
rors were duly Bworn by the Clerk, 

Jqdge- Sinclair ^hen delivered his charge to 
tiie; Grand' Jury, after which the-. Court atk 

4 - 


Garland Hart having mado a motion to 
have, clothing &e., provided for the Indian 
prfsoaers by an order of the court, it wae 
agreed by counsel; .on both sides, bat held un- 
der advisement by the court. - -4 

The petit jury waa adjourned antil Friday 
morning, and tho court then adjourned until 
to-morrow morning, to await the, action of 
the grapd jury. - $***?', t.- -.?• 



' The Court having met persuant to adjourn- 
ment and the joornal. being read, 

? Mr/AI V. Brookie .'was. sworn in, as U. 
8. Deputy Marth^l. • 

,,Dpon motign^.the U. 8. Prosecuting At- 
torney, the Qrand J^- were adjourned until, 
the ensuing morning. . 

Argument waa heard, npoa a | motiofi by 
the !U. 8. Prosecuting Attorney, -to have the 
Indian, prisoners,. Mose and Looking-glass, 
now confined by this Court to await their 
trial bn charge of rape, remove 1 for trial to 
the 2nd Judici al District, in which the alleged 
offehce was committed. Where upon the 
Judge directed that the prisoners should be 
removed to the 2nd District for trial; 

Ch. M. Smith and Garland Hurt, appear- 
ed forthe defendants, * . 

7"Ap applicant > for naturalization, was 
sworn in as a citizen of the United States, 
andjthe Court then, adjourned. 

Tte© M©w g£<osu2 ffffom F4. BffMgeff 

' ■ ' ' 4©-;®aaasp FS©y<®, , . j 

In your last number, we paidajust tribute 
of [praaee to Gep! Johnston, for his enterprise 
in causing this. new route to be explored and 
opened.. We should have stated in that arti- 
cle that a prime difficulty in the opening of 
tins route, hdd ! been the Timpanogos River 
Kanyon, which up to itiie end.;o£ last winter 1 
was utterly, impassible on account of nar- 
row, defiles, l and projecting rocks. The 
citizens of. the /Territory, however, wept 
to jwork tost;, spring} * Snd" for a distance of 
twelve miles up the Kanyon, made deep ex- 
cavations through solid rock, and builjt 
up embankments without which the route 
refered to, could hardly have been made, ex- 
cept with the greatest difficulty. It is trai 
that their work extended . ' no farther than 
twelve miles up the TimpanogOB, and there- 
fore the country had to be explored and open- 
ed 1 i for the ballance of the way. to Fort 
Bridger; but! still as stated/ without the 
prime difficulty having been removed, the 
work 'off opening the. road would have been 
much rhore serious than it was, " \ j. 

While on this subject we would suggest 
that the width qf the road through T^npanoH 
gosj Kanyon, is \ entirely to narrow } so nar-1 
row that teams cannot pass each other, at a 
number of points and for long distances! 
and’ the turns are so short that it is only with! 
the - - - i 


The GrancT Jury "retired to their room in 
charge off the U. 8. Marshal 
The Judge repeated the following remarks 
which i^ere addressed by him, to the- mem- 
bers; of the bar, at the first meeting of the 
Court oh the 1st Monday of October last.* 
Gentlemen of the Bar :-r*In opening a sea 
slon:of the United States, court, for thiB,the 
Third Judicial District,, being comparatively 
a stranger to all of you, I have thought it a 
propes occasion to tender to you my respect 
fnl salutations, and to express the earnest 
hope that nothing may occur here to intro- 
duce! distraction into the public mind, or to 
endanger in any way the public peace. 

You are officers of this court, subject to its, 

rulco atul oaxwtacA&e io V<<o atAhortty; "Do trotl 
understand me as employing the language pf 
unnecessary menace, when I say to you 
thai jthio authority will* be firmly exercised 
and tiie- dignity of the Government maintain 
ed in the supremacy of its laws, at all haz 
ardfv The rules- of this court and its judg- 
ments, until reversed by competent authority, 
constitute the low here, and every good citi 
zen will assist- me in executing them. No 
one knows better than yourselves, gentlemen, 
the lines of separtlon between the different 
departments of governments legislative, 
executive and judicial. In its character, the 
judiciary is, or ought: to be, independent. It 
is its grave and solemn responsibility to en 
force, by its decrees and judgments, the con- 
stitution and Jaw of the United States; as 
also! the lawh of this Territory, when these 
are ip harmony with the constitution and law 
of the Federal Government. Fromjudgmeuts 
here pronounced you have the right of ap- 
peal, under the law, to the highest tribunal 
inoufland. • } 

All remedies for the errors of this, court 
must: be pursued according to the forms of 
the law. Human judgment, when assisted 
evenjby the profoundest learning, is ever fal 
liblei either In framing or expounding the 
lawlj The door of appeal has been wisely 
thrown open from these subordinate jnrisdic 
tions to the august forum of the Supreme 

We present in this issue a correct copy of 
Judge Sinclair^ charge «to the Grand Jury 
delivered on last Monday. Wo say correct , 
because [a garbled extract appeared In the 
eknrch Organ this morning, and Judge Sin- 
clair so announced it from the bench at the 
meeting ;o£ the Court, and told the Grand Ju- 
ry that it was. incomplete and incorrect, and 
not to 'be governed by it. How 1 this charge 
wao obtained- is one of, those mysteries that j 
has yet. to be Unravelled. We have, however^ 
our suspicions, and if the truth ia accessible 
in this Teri-itory, and the obligations of an 
oath binding upon the consciences of men 


'r - *• ' **;. I* . ti • 

\ Wffgfeway 
Last night, (Wednesday) a .soldier waa 
knocked down on one of the back streets and 
some thirty or forty dollars taken from him. 
He had been detailed by 8ergeant Bending, of 
the 10th infantry, and both arrived here in th e 
evening for the purpose of securing the. per- 
son of a deoorter, who was supposed to be in 
this city.! On their arrival they discovered 
that the deserter was lying in jail tinder, a 
charge of theft. • . 5 , 

The- ooldier-was decoyed out into some by- 
street when hei|^a8 knocked down and pistols 
were drawn np qn him and his pockets rifled* 
The perpetrators of the deed were two in 
number, and one of them at least, it is thought 
can be identified. . - v ; . \ 

•y©. j^©jmae5aH»a3 ; • - ,i) 

We received last week, a communication 
from A. B. C., in answer to an article which 
appeared; in the Organ, but thia as well ah 
several others, will have to lay over. Our 
paper is small but we intend to make it loud, 
and its v^ice shall be heard. * j . ' . 

(^We ehroqicled in our last issue the de- 
parture of Capt. Jack Radford, W.sioan and 
Dick Hopkins, for California. Capt. Rad- 
ford “turned up Jack” in our Sanctum last 
evening, having been “corralled*’ by the snow 
pi the Gobae Creek Mountains. He -informs 
us that hd and hia party will tiy it again! ^nd 
take the Southern chute in a “few days.” * ' 

greatest care' the trains .can get along*! 


,J ■ "♦ 

•- 1 

Court, adorned as it is by the most exalted 
dignity; and -phrity . of character, and the 
moat! mature. legal wisdom off^hd nation. 

It will be my cdrdial pleasure, gentiVmen 
to cooperate -with you in maintaining prop 
er order and decorum during the sittings' of 
sthi court. Remember, however, that! am 
powerless to do this peacefully without your 
co-operation. May I not urge upon yon the 
observance of those courtesies of language 
and demeanor towards each other and to the 
court), which so soften the frequent asperities 
of prpfessional conflict? Prejudice cannot 
enter! into this presence. Duplicity and dis- 
simulation have no place here. Passion and 
violence most be subdned by the .simple, 
silent! operation of tiie law, or crushed out by 
the strong arm of power, 

I sijneerely trust, gentlemen, that ourjnter- 
course ma " 
that- qur 

^ r referred to Iwlll therefore nl fl 
my name from itii books, and obl&* 
Very reopect’ly your oVt aorv’t 6 * 
v j , - ; ! J. H. 8IMP80N 
‘ s r - * ^apt Corpe Top*! Eng»* a 

Hon. Criaiu £. Sinae!^ 


-. “ft 

GsH-itEbaEir or m Gqa!u>. JnaY;- 
|YoW ihave been empanelled ab j 
sworn ' ejs Grand Jurors, for the third 
Judicial ^District of this Territory, vvhich 
comprises the counties ofGreot 8 tit Lai^ 
Shambip. Tooele, Saint Mary, Humboldt' 
and Carjson/ 'Jfour inquiries will ^ 
circumscribed within these designated 
limits. a " ‘ “ ‘‘ ' 

■ .! 

Steae^aHaii©m4 r®ff(fl©ff. 0oa8®*off 


We are . requested to state that the 
AA *8 of | this ancient brotherhood, now 
in this Territory* will confer * a favor by 
leaving their names at our office, \yith a 
view, of organizing a lodge under a dis- 
pensation from either the- Grand Lodgo' 
of the States of Louisiana or Missouri, 
which, is (shortly, expected. V . ; , 

g^Wq understand from a party of gentle- 
men who (have recently arrived, that, a train 
of merchandize Mr. Hosmqr was 
at Chicken Creek, and will be here in- a, few 
days’- ’j ’j.- : : ' r 

have received a eomusonieation 
in reference to the affair which occurred on 
Tuesday night, near the store of Livingston 
Kinkead & Co., from persons who were -cog- 
nizant of the whole affair. The communica 1 * 
tion was received top late for this issue, but 
will be published in our next. v 


j This popular troope have within the lash 
week been giving a series of musical enter- 
taimnentsiin this city, which have been lib. 
erally patronized; they perform, every, night 
during, the. week aud the programme thiol irate of 
(Friday) evening is varied and presents sev- 4 — 
eral new and novel features. : »< . . 

We would suggest that,, as the Benefit of 
Charlie Crocker, (one of the principle fea- 
tures of this troupe,) has his first benefit 
upon to-morrow (Saturday,) evening, 
large number be on hand for we are 
promised a rich treat.. Among the buriesques 
will be found the “Rabble Family.” , i 

■ F 

For tho Volley, Ton.], .ry P. r - 

* * j ' 1 ■ Cabip Fjloyd, U. T. 
Kins Ansebsoh Esq: — ! 

Dear Sir— I notice in the last number of 
your “Valley Tan,” that some friends of 
mine, without any consultation with me,* have 
I paid me the compliment to inclade me among 
[the stockholders and' members. of tiie Broom 
layjbe pleasant and agreeable, and 1 City Company. I have already made it a ! 
labors may result in benefit to this rule as long as I have belonged to. the Artpy, 
people, and tothe honor of the United States, never to be interested by purchase or other 
Upon the day following, the court adjourn- wise, in any town site, which might be bene 
ed until the first Monday in November, with-* fitted in any way by any road of which I bad 

might bp connected witii. j Tho 

The functions you ore railed upon io 
expreisej^ Gentlemen, are, of the me* 
serious mad important nature, at onto 
to the Government of the United States, 
and the '(‘People pf the United States ia 
t]^fl 'ferr|tory/of Uiah. n , . 

Your {inquiries will he first directs] 
to otiences against the United States, 1 
The highest crime! known to the lam 
of the Uijuted States is that: of "Treasofi. 
The Constitution of the United State: 
thus defines iu ! j . ; , 

j‘Trea$on a^kinst , the United States, 
shall consist only in levying War against 
them, or! in adhering to their enemies, 

S them aid (Snd comfort.** And 
r declares^. “No Person shall be 
coriyicte4 of Treason unless on the tes- 
tier oay 6£ two* } witnssess to the oome 
overt - act ; or pm confession in - ’ opes 
Co Hi.” Congress has declared deaths 
be the punishment: for treason. 1 
■ The facts bohnected with the recent 
difficulties between this Territory awl 
thei Govepnmeiti of the United States, 
this Couijb cphnbt) know; until they are 
brought under investigation before it. 

, |t is*, haweveir, m*y duty to calb your 
attention W thp circumstances, wheb 
Jfor|some jtime past hove surrounded the 
people of thiaTej-ritory 1 ;— to the relations 
which they, arid.; the Government of the 
United Slates have respectively sustain- 
ed towards each other, and to the con- 
dition ©Sj affairs now existing , . legalty 
consider^J. | j-- " 

In. a Proclamation of the President of 
the; XJnitetd States, dated April 6, 1858, 
under a Jsolemij sense of responsibility 
forj the truth of his declaratjpns, the! 
PresiJerife has said to the people -of this" 
Territory^ •"=*' j- ” ‘ ’ • , ; ■ 

u WeceAe as the Territory of Utahtnu 
settled by certain emigrants from the 
States and from foreign countries, who 
have for 'several years past, manifested 
a spirit of insubordination to the Con- 
stitution And laws of the United States. 
The great mass “of those settlers," feting 
tinker the influence of leaders to whom 
they seeijn to have surrendered their 
judgmenti refused to be controlled by 
anyf other) authority. They have b&i 
often' advised io obedience, and these 
friendly counsels have been ^answered 
with defiance. Officers of the federal 
government have been diiven from the 
Territory; for no offence but an effort to 
do their sworn duty. 1 Others have teen 
prevented from! going there by threats 
of assassination! Judges have teen vi- 
olently interrupted in the performance 
of their (functions) and the records of 
the j courts have been seized and either 
destrpyed| or ^onqealed. Many other 1 
acts |of unlawful violence have been 
perpetrated, arid the 'right to ’ repeat 
them has| been; openly claimed. by the 
leading iphabitaptS, with at least the 
silent acquiescence of nearly !all the 
others. > -Their i hostility to’ the lawful 
government of the country has at length j 
become sq violent that, no officer bean^ ;] 
a commission from the Chief .Magis* 

1 Umpn edn enter' the Terri- 
tory, pr remain there with safety; and 
all thie officers recently appoidtea have 

been unable to go to Salt* Lake or any* 
.wdierP else in Utah beyond the imind* : 
diate ; power off the Army. Indeed, 
such lie believed to he the condition to. 
which a strange* system of terrorism hss 
brought tiie inhabitants of that region, ,! 
tiiat no ode among them could express < 
on opinion'] favorable to this government, j 
or even proposd to obey its laws, with- 
out exposing his - life and! property to 
periL - j •- ; , I - ^ .v- 
After , carefully considering this stole 
of affairs,] and (maturely weighing die 
obligation j[ was under to see the 
faithfully ( executed, it: seemed to 
right and { proper that I should make 
such 'use off the military force 1 at. mf 
disposal asi'might be necessary to protect 
the federal officers in going into p® 
Territory bf Utah, and in performs 
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their duties after arriving 1 there. l ac- • 
tordingly i ordered a detachment qf the a« 
. otmy to march for the City of Salt Lake* bi 
or tein;. reach of that place, and to « 
act, in case of need, as a posse for the ni 
t enforcement of the laws.) But; in the « 
meantime, 1 the hatred of that' misguided « 
people for ithe just and legal authority of ,! 
the government had become so intense ;dj 
diat th^y resolved to measure their mil- It 
itary. strength- with that t of the Union, ni 
Jhey bav? organized an ! armed force ni 
&r from contemptible in point of num- 'I 
hers, and {trained it, if not with skill, tl 
at least with great assiduity and perse- h 
verance; While the troops of the Unit- p 
ed States were on their march,' a train 
of baggage wagons, which happened to v< 
be unprotected, was attacked and dfes- p 
troyed by a portion of the Monnon for- « 
ce3) and .the. provisions and stores with n 
^rhich the train was laden Were, wanton- b 
ly burnt. In short, their present attitude tl 
£ one of decided and unreserved enmity is 
to the United States and to all their loyal n 
citizens. Their.deteraiination to oppose 9 
the authority of the Government by mil- o 
itary force lias not only been expressed in tl 
ivoids, but manifested in overt acts of } 
the most unequivocal character.’* o 

The Constitution of the United States f 
has ordained and established a separation 0 
between the different departments : of h 
Government; the Executive, the Leg- g 
jslative, and the Judicial. 1 Each ope- c 
rates in its respective sphere. « . < b 
Invested with the Judicial authority of r 
this District, it becomes my grave and e 
solemn duty to recall your attention to c 
the facts upon which this proclamation is i 
founded; and to say. to you, that these are 
fit subjects for your investigation. It is. < 
further proper for me to say that if tvea- j 
son has been committed in this Territory, j 
the President of the United States has t 
pardoned the offence upon a certain ora- t 
cedent condition indicated in this lan- 1 
guaga of his proclamation, f .< 

“ But being anxious to save theeffu- t 
sion of ; blood, and\to avoid the indiscrim- ( 
inate punishment of jp. whole people, for 1 
crimes ofwhich it is not probable that 3 
all are equally guilty— I offer now a 
free and full pardon to all who will sub- ‘ 
mit themselves to the authority of the < 
Federal Government.” x ,i ' i ' 

j Of this pardon h gentlemen, although < 
a public fact in the history of the Country, f 
• this Court cannot take Judicial cognise 1 
auce. The Supreme Court of the Unij ‘ 
fed‘8tcdes. In the case of Che United 1 
States vs., Wilson, (see 7th Peters, R. p. ] 
150) holds this language. “ Tho Con- 1 
stitution gives to the President, in gen-, 
eral- terms, “the power' to grant re- 
prieves and pardons for. offences against 
the United States.” • . 

f, “As this power had been exercised 
from time immemorial by the executive 
of that nation, whose language is our 
language, and to whose judicial institu- 
Uons, oUrs tear a . close • resemblance j 
we adopt their principles respecting the 
operation j and effect of a pardon, and 
look into their books for the rules pre- 
scribing the manner in which it is to bp 
used by the person who would avail him- 
self of it > • . i • : ! 

" A pardon is an act of grace, proceed- 
ing from the power intrusted with the 
execution of the laws, -which exempts] 
the individual on whom 1 it is bestowed* 
from the punishment the] law inflicts for] 
a crime ,he has committed. . It is the pri- 
vate, though official act ol^i the executive 
Magistrate, delivered tolthei individual 
for whose benefit it is intended, and not 
coinn\unicated officially tb the Court. — 
It is' a Constituent part 'of the Judicial 
system that thp Judge sees only with 
judicial eyes, i and knows nothing respect- j 

rpST A.|y:BjE'RS.Q:N. , S' ,TA Ll|/E'Y| T A'N';. 1 :v V-Y r ^ 

j It m&yb e supposed t h at no bei ng coja- “Every person not subject to the rules ^occasional acta tof violence do hot come 
cTeinned to death, would reject a pardon; .and articles of war, who shall procure upon up unexpectedly. You, as the 
but the rulb must be the same in capital or entice a soldier in the’ service of the Grand Jurors for this district, arecharg* 
cases and in misdemeanors. A pardon United States, to desert; or; who shall ®d with the responsible office of inquir 
maybe conditional ; and the condition purchase from > any soldier* his arms, mg into disturbances of the public peace, 
may. be mote objectionable thanthexpun- uniform clothing, or any part thereof; and and the _ violations of the penal code.-—* 
idhment inflicted by the judgement.^ every captain or commanding officer of I You will meet these, gentlemen, 1 feel 
I *'! The pardon may possibly apply tq a any ship or vessel who shall enter oq assured, with the promptness andauqress 

■ • ,i \ . 

may oe controvertea oy tne prosecutor, otherwise carry away, any such auuuur, ^ , & ‘ ® — 7°’ 

and must be expounded by the Court*— or shall refuse to deliver him up to the or- which you will find m these word® 
These circumstances combine to show ders of his . commanding officer, shall, ] ' ‘‘If any 'per®!! keep a house, shop, 
[that this, like any other deed, ought tq be upon legal convie'tion, be fined at the or place resorted to for the purpose of 
i brought “judicially ’before -the Court] by ^ discretion of any court having .cogni- {gambling, csr perant or sufier any per- 
plea, motiori, or otherwise.” .! wince of the; same, in any sum not ex- ison inany house, shop, or other place, 

u uur* iii p. orp, nesays, r « yeur. , i •* — , r 77. v; « j . ® _ 

may also be.pleaded m arrest of judge- • Fof the protection of the records °?\ n ^?5 * „^ ne< ^ n ® , . mor ? ““j 1 

meit». InS.l4W.he says, Vaparfon of. , JtStefstaVes in any of its de- **** 

Parliament is more beneficial partments, and ithe protection of such not erceediEgonaycar, or both at he 
he King’s charter : for . a men of its officers, who may be engaged in <^creuon of the Conn, fa a prosecu- 
mdfto ulead it but the fioiirt I non under this ; section, any person who 

3 ust ea?-o J 
' san he 
own lache 
the ’■ Kim 

himTeff ffiereof* as by wurseTf lawhe * f ^ S ? t ??’* by mean8 ^ er ® of There is one subject of general impor- 

^ /uWk! niloS'An an y judgment shall be reversed, made tance to which l desire to call your at- 

b nf P iudfmtnt void or not take effect, or if any Derson tention, |and from ah examination into 
TS D esent^ S of Sg shaU.acltnmvledge or procure to te ac Xoh ^cannot W eU escape. PoWa- 
:S far of exSidm^ f procee knowledged tn any of *e courts. afore-/ m y iti8 charged, prevails to a conadera- 

^ Thereastmwhv a Court tnurt e®-o/R- ble extentin Utah. This is an offence 

I . rne reason wny a oourt must ex ojp, ^ name or names of any other pbr- of overv State and 

body of {he country ; it is proper that so , . >4 
extraordinary, a pretentsion . should be ’ J 
presented to! this Court, under the sol- -. 
emh sanction of your findings > Enquire > j J . ► 

into the ] extent to which this practice - S§ 
prevails, jand ^report to • the Court your ;&■' 
conclusion - upon the subject. If , ( tno < " fy-- 
Legislatqjre pf this Territory then desires • 

(0 cohiorm to the code of each and every _ > 
State and Territory in the Union, upon | 

your presentment they will know the : , 
fact that polygamy does prevail here V, -J, 
and they can act accordingly., ; if Uon^ * | 
gress can; atrepch out its arm to enforce . : 
the principles that underlie the Amen- .2* 
can 8opia|i fabric, upon your presentment^.- ^ 
Congress^ then can acfr < • ft. ? : i\ J 

. Trathl can ' harm nobody. Fma'sthat ; - 
truth, gentlemen, in respect' to this 4. 
question; j and according to my reading ^ % 

of the law, your, responsibilities ^ and 1 * ^ 

those of this court will be at an end res- -a| 

P t»& e ene W iauffeepev.;' % 

mit •mejfo waVn JOU ngninst passion . . 
prompted, accusatimw Let coolness and * i 
deliberation guide your eyery act; for ; the , ; I 

responsibility upon you ia, not the re- j d 
sponsibilily of iaday. i 1 . > 1 s i 

You cannot j enter, into considerations. ; | 
of publicjpolicy ; if the law denounces 
a crime &d affixes a punishment, and i 

you have me power to enquire into that . . j 4 
crjme, yoh cam not look aside from the •, J 

operationjoi the law. to avoid mflicung - | 

the punishment. 1 > . : 'f •/ ^ 

You have been selected for younntel- 
ligencej land {honorable character to .-j 

disr.hftmalthe : solemn duties pf this. In* • t *■ 5 

ti uiiu ngence, anu ^ 

•lyga- discharge! the ; solemn duties: 
dera- nuest. * T . : 

. The Statute book here is a blank up- 
bn that subject. There is nothing in the 
acts of CoDgre8s that touches the ques- 
tion.- 1 • • •• 

i Whether the civil or the common law 

77* . 1 Jt | j ; -V ... ' • k i. Provided nevertheless: /mat mis act ♦jaj,. • , , .... 

• ‘jl therefore give you m charge this ghaU nQt extend t0/ 4 e acknowledg- I whether the bivil or the common law 
subject and yo t vL N ent of ^ or judgraenta furnishes the basis upon which the sta- 

deliberations: i Judicially the Court any attor i e f pr attorneys, du- { ute 7 Qf ^ Territory have been erept- 
knows notlnng. Jt is for youas the Grand j ly admitted for any person or persons ed-doeshot concerntoe inquiry. Each 

Inq Z S htWH^ 'code of ffie United ?^l. wh i m nn y T^ £^,i 0V jurisprudenca condemns polygamy : and 

There are, bovvever,^ several statutes | ^o^irigiy an d wilfully obstruct, resist or J: <*xh e direcgiand serious prohibition of 
ofj the Umtef- States^to which I desire oppose |any officer of the United States, polygamy contained in our law, is found- 
specially to call (your attention. In a i a 8er ving or attempting to serve or ex- ed on the" precepts of Christianity and 
leadmg J® £fny mesne “process or warrant, th e laws |of our social. juttyirfi. unlit, is 

. Deseret News pf the 15 th of Septem- , or sny ■TOle 4’ > oi^eli^ 0 f nny4f the supported by the. sense and practice of 

time the only newspaper courts of the United Stated, or another the P civilized nations of Europe. Tho’ 
published u this Territory and supposed , 1-^1 nr writ nr nrocess what- 

« 1 Lil"' • •» 1 a ~'i ixed, in! serving or executing any writ, garded as the practice of barbarians. — 

rWe can ^ the mads atone and avail nde, older, pracess or warrant afore- R was aL f orbidden by the Romans 

?rafJnn V 1*1^ not 3 ^ TRE A^ONA- e V er y P^son so knowingly and throughout the whole period of their 

^ t r* I !, wblcil |j 1101 / TREASON A, bffending in the premises, shall, history, and the prohibition is inserted in 

WLsk this connection ^ the Institutes 'of Justinian, ,Pol y ^ my 


1 deem it 

'“It shall not be lawful for any person 
oripersons to 'establish* any private ex- or ^ 

ny person wno snan wiumiy auu civilization 
jly destroy, or attempt' to destroy ffcity.” , f 
intent to steal or destroy, shall Blaekst 

Blackstone in respect to it {..employs 

log any particular case of which he is not 1 
informed judicially. A private deed, not { 
communicated to torn, whatever may be 

K- character, whether a! ( pardon "Or rfl- 
| * ease > is totally unknown and cannot be j 
; acted on. The looseness whicb would! 

be introduced -into judicial? proceedings,] 
; would prove fatal to the great principles i 
°f justice, if the judge might notice^and' 

i- bibiiahed principles, and overturn tiiose 
; Jules which have - been settled by the 
1 wisdom of ages. !• ; - 
l Is there onV thing peculiar in.a par- 
don Which ought to distinguish it in this 
respect from other facts ?| ,. ‘ » 

We know of > no legal principle vriikb 
; sustain such a distinction* 1 i • • . ' 
i: A pardon is a deed, to ithe validity of 
which delivery is essential, and delivery 
. . is not complete without acceptance. It 
P ®uiy then De rejected by the person to 
, -’Whom it is tendered; and if it bere- 
! j®c^d, we have discovered no power in a 
. -jr fhort. to ijfowei it oa him* 1 . • j • 

or . ; officer.- or sucff court, or any pa- whether specious reasons may be urged 
ted periods ^or i intervals, from one city, p e£ , 0 r {document, or record, filed or for it by me eastern nations, the fallar 
town or other place to any othereity, ^eposite d in any. public office, or with dousnessof which has been fully proved 
tmvnorphmem the i Uffited an f- judicial or ; public officer, shall, by many sensible writers. Bdtinnorth- 
tweqn and from and to which cities, towns without reference to the value of the em countries, the very nature of the cli- 
or other placed the Umted States mail recor ^ paper; document or .proceeding m ate seems to reclaim against it; itnev- 
is regularly^ tijanspoRed, under the au- w ta | £eij he 'deemed guilty of felony, e? having obtained in this part of the 
thority of the post office department, or aQ( j 0 n convicltoh in any" Court of the world, even from the time of our Ger- 
any letters, packets or packages of let- United Staies haying jurisdiction there- man ancestors who, as Tacitus informs 
tera, or other jmattor properly transmit- 0 f ^ shall, pay a fine not exceeding two us , ‘prope* soli barbarorum singulis uxor- 
ted m the • Umted States mail, except thousand dollars, or suffer imprisonment ihng contenti sunt. ’” >*/.'■ 

“55 wr- a pewt®nti4ry l ,not . exceeding three Criminal are authorized of their 

periodicals. Ana_eacff^ana every per years or both as the Court m its discre- ■ ■ > aa a learned iudo-e thus 

I su*f rivate eipresT ahal|! for eadilme ^ ^ ? 

mia excOTt^ (newspapers, • pamphlets, to ? houli be enforced. Your at- en tire commtmity, justify such mterren- 
I magazines JperiodicaL^ stall JTmay be tent.on] isparticulaij directed to thts Uon. The action of the Courts on such 
'w KJm w tHpm nr hk her or ieir pro vis wn ofthe “Intercourse Act.’ occasions, } rather bears on things. than 
m y e^r h inst^mentelit?!^ in^hole or in . (Stat^s at Large, voL 4, page 731; persons, the object being the suppression 
Wurfconveyed or tratmtorted, contrary ^ i» <* general and pubhc evils, affecting in 

to^the true iuteUt, spirit and meaning yesiding withm die Uhited StatM or the their influence and operation, cotnmum- 
of fata section" forfeit and pay the sum ‘emtorjj thereof, stall send any talk, ues rathe* than individuals, and faere- 
of lone hundred and fifty dStars." " ..jepeech, gnwt or letter to amrfaa»n for e, morp properly the subject of gen- 
(The violation of the postal laws of. chief or individual, with an e .al.faan mectal cOmplamt.” 

fas TTnimH Stares 1 is not TBEispH. but it intent tp produce a contravention or m- ; fa tt condiuon of faings so anomalous, 

anv fraalv nr ftthpr lffW of 1 J Mn.k tka wanaroi. 

qU R is pribablo that no Grand. Jury in 
the United Stales, ever held in its grasp* 
questions imorei grave or oopiprehensn s 
than those which ought to occupy your 

minds.- | b v ‘ j t ■'< . 

Furthef instructions from the Court 
will be afforded you, if in the course of 
your enquiries it shall’be necessary. 

The Attorney for the Territory, ap- 
pointed udder the authority of the Uni- 
ted States[ is at hand to assist - , 

You caff retire* !. y - ^ 

-v [From m MUooari Refiibllcan Oct. 23.{j 
• The election in Indiana^ proves not to have ; 
been so great a defeat of Democratic 
party aft&all. IThe State atill remains un- ■ 
Ser tie direction of that party for two ye*™, . 
by a majority d£ some three thouaand— Uia 
Legislature la iuiit about a tie, and there are ^ 
four Democrats to seven Black Republicans 

representing several district, v/ern retur ned i 
In eonsequence of there being three.tlcketa. 

In the field— Black Republican, American . 
«id Democratic.' At the late election, there * 
was a comjplete fusion of all the elementa of 
opposition/and still the Democrats dld welh 
On the 8tate ticket, with a thorough riialon 
and the greatest possible exertion, -the ma / 
jority against the Democrats was onlv about 
20,000: whereas, iln the Presidential election, 
FnEMOHV ludBPCHAHAK forty-five thousand 
voteo. i' ' |. ~ ■ • j 

\\. ■ ; } I' ' A (DAM© 0 * T 1 I' ’ 

' " ’ ’ | | o. 8. iU'City* Nov#4, 188S* . 

Tho underellned wdnM mo*t renpecfully inform ;j 
ctUsetifl of Ulijh that, they are eUJl dolpji 
their old ond 'Tell traown otand in^weot Salt La ko Cl ' y> 
where tho moat desirable good*,, adapted to th© w auto 
of tho peoplOj'may qlwoyfl be found,. Sbey taveolse 
established a ]hooso {at Camp JPloyd.^bero too anme 
otylo of gooda cm hept;bere may bo hod at tho same nnl 
form rates. St moy bo nn object for those famines Uj- 
ing oonth, to.lfoow tbit tboy can procure tbeljr wpnho 
at Gomp PloXat W onmo prices as they ^re oeUlna 

at In thlfldtyi \ \ ; ~ n 

fhanUfol foTj former! potroaogo extended hjr 
plo of thlo Territory, they would tespecUnUy .soBclt O 

contlnunnca of; tboomne. I 

{ livinosson, KINKS AD, $t co» 

InthecourJof ton daya uro ohall ho able to Inform , 
our gfrtendo ,witti4ojt*imy amaatoliom train eojons - 
expected, i \ .. i>*«. •. L - K . &C0 ‘ , 

is ti vfolauon tff: law exhibiting the ohi-{ r ” 0 °^tufa W faa 

mUS ‘ • • 1 - and tranquility of the United - - 

he sh all forfeit and pay the sum 

■ I In a condition of j things so anomalous, 

A Tinrtinn of the military force of the **» Kwamnvy or me unu«u fabric of our Government rests; tree en- 

Upstates iisstationedm this Tetri- 8W«, be ““J ■fei^ pay ' ** 8B “ be unchecked, afield 

tory ' It is the! duty of all good citizens tw0 ^ ousan{i dollars* - opened where tiie maxim may^be venfi- 

to^assist,as L* h it lies^wUhin their ' You yiU next inquire; gentlemen, into ed, that “ error ceases to bedahgerous 
power, in supporting the '&w« -of the. offences^again«thecrinmial.codeqf # thw when reason is left free toegmba it. . 
United States *iappUcqblQ to the regula- Territony. In its general proviaous, ; ,| You shoidd enquire. fuUy into this 
tioh and control of its army: it becomes enumeratiag crimes and offences, that matter and if it be true, teat Polygamy 

. ms® m 

' txficc Nov* 25, 1? 
Almond Jus: 
Cxadlebaugh Me. 
Dye J R" I 
Iae James m •! 
Kagerey Nellaea 
Kenney J W 
Langton Setjh 
Layton W | - • 

Mark Joseph. 
Mathews Allen .. 
Slyrlek G 8| > '• 

Palmer h‘M 
Robbing Ch4® ® 
'Rollins. ,E R 

." j*..;.- j Lai 

Bird- Anne I 
Bullen Mrs |C J , 
Barns Huldah 
Ferguson 8arah 
Lincoln' MrsjJ M 


n Salt Lake City Pdat 9f<* 

' * Scotti Vm , - 

' - Seeley Iflaaal^ r 'v 
ShurtUff W' , 

Spangle P A 
j Summers (Dials t 
I Thorp D G 

. Taft Beth * ' ; r 
Thompson' Wm. . " 

*’ Turnbough 8 f 
Walker Wm • ' - 
Williams M .8 , J ■ 
Wilson E 

.WUson J J i.-i .... . I- 

Wolf R J ., , 

1IE8 LIST, . f/: 

I Llndjaey Miss S ' 
j Price Elizabeth M 
I : Smith Mrs. ^ B 
% • Warner Mrs P 
Woods Mrs Susan 

In this elty an Hoy. 26Uj hue., «& typhoid; fovor# . . .t 
Joseph, aoa .of Aloxomlcr and. Iflobcllq WUllama,. t ( 
aged 8 yearn «h<t 0 amntha. . j • ■ 

3 fob saebs •* 'S - ■ ■ . ; ; f . 

ht Two Horse iron dxlp* ■ ;|, 

V^*treo Eopeuchled Wa«on and HBtne55--can.Booccn. 

**%UGlortof ,Bs4 foj^U- Cohot . , »? : i . W • j 

t f jl i -.1' . ’’i-. ,.r. ’ ■ it \.£ . v i . 

f- Vi, 


■' TT.- . i * 

■X r . ' 

SSKfllE© i^.lj 

‘vf j3Pg»ce*“iiOV04 ifca*;.i« J n?- • : 

Republics' * are prdTific' 
of ! ‘iwms.’V The 'time fiever ’ hUs been 
since iho organization 1 of the Arherican 

1 yj — ■ I ,“ 5 ^ ' /"V >’«- t >■ ■ 

(made, Jidw»(fen we ponsi(!QEsiji3- '‘Serioas opinion of ; Judge <CaldweU to the .contrary * 4 < 3^ ff ©isa* C^ bbssb; <?> toy Q? 

}»u« 1 notwithstanding. The influence of woman rv,l<-»npl C -,A. Wait^e. > Lieut, J 

.COWimiED. ill ..-, 


entirely' dyaway with 



■ chorus ;<“Hark! p heap die 
oaSes.’’:, Sold by theheadle, 
the. applewomen, small toys, 

In Utai^ilfi Mottri Republican, Oct. 23 :/,.j, 

•*J. \CHA8. U - 1 ■ 

SuriSJvE !v 

Sleft-fS ip.b§TVoi’H(?¥ ^EPAft-ljMEMT, 

1 • X.i *k« JL W/SniNUTOK, Srpt *S 56 [ ;• 

rnvoaavtao PROPOSALS fur conveying the malls Of I tbo United 
still remains StotcS, (rouilhe l*tof Fdbroasy,lM®,to»bl>l»tolJqly: 
Oct" 23 : ■ . , ISM,*”* tbo foljOKlhg' routes \t the Territory of Utah, . 

i\-4T. , LAW.!, t . 

--ii; IT \ytll he rccelvwt 1 lit the "Contract Ofllco of this Depolb, 

. , , went, until 9 a.tu- bf the lfith Peeewbcr next}, to bod* 
o 1 ' ctded bytheiBd of the sjune month: ‘ " ' *' C * '. 

BTAIL .•<* / .*) ;,-- ,1 >5 ", 

12802 .From' Fait Latte j City, by Lohl City, Atneilcsa 
.U "'l T.wl j Ferity Provo. City, Sjjrtngvllld, Poyson, Santa, 
Qhf-ly. .quin* anJ Salt Creek, to FUlmorc.Cl^y mhJ 

—L — met* back, twice n fce*k.‘ < . , . 

,'iyr J,. Lsave Salt Lake.Clty,Ma&dwaud'Thto«ii!y at ^ 

LOk 4*’^. AWive^dt Flllmar^dlty ih 98bow»} V?- * ' 

, 5 ..<• - Le#ve FjUruurfc CUy HdU^ay.&utJ ThmiK5aya& § 

ibaaeFS .{ In Arrive nt Salt LaBe'oiiy'tn 98 hottra. * * 

>Sm«tdnUsm^--hhd & good rtm ill that r » fP-WW? .it *n™, ; wwy, ““ !•' AT Liam, ’ *;/ ^tiT~ 

'choice section of flio Union most. cele- a “t« Wbo.h^rj^r.oten brolhe^ ; 

, brated bv Us om hnnals- for Puritanical ! T ^^oct is, life ia.under.valued,by a Ceorale of footmen, . attired m iieFiin — , • , - - ■• ■■. ■ txttJ'L ce«tor city, 2so ‘m 

V v* ic Lii'e «tinf Aji. jxui .it Wn -n Aii - great maiority D ofi mankind, jit is not gloves and (gigantic' wedding favors, . .. 4 ® I E« A IS. © S ♦*! l '.Urujiv ■muoe«onat«i4rcU},atoo,.wtiator ,, “ 

virtue; but -.that, -dogma has v out^rown b- r Tt u *v . So- v u n *•- nri .Tt k P Tvr P I R 'Billiard Saloon, • • iyt. nuo, m<w w ru# by » uuibr 

its novelty, and other ,fungi are found mde h$ a^nuc^pf as^ould; he the « ^Sicbd , T ’jM c«lt 5 f ’’Tf •Jad? 10 

I clinging to the free of popular doc^ Whcre^the manorwoman. Air, with^ra past omed, ami oin>«rt.|aiidQmuh»e-8tote,iB now salt Lake d|y.hy|jnton, Drop 

I ,v; h °. 0 j ,, • “r- ;who accomplishes, on^utidie of, .what teel,” sung by till the female bystand- o»g» .kA?_:^lA oatutour^a M|u», American f« 

! Free-loveism is the* most ■tecent m- mi g ht ;^ e dohe? '^>Q canno.t look, back *efs‘ in admirition^ ^of ^he.brfdegtoonW, „JSi.£l,Stfeit.oa ^?bioreW^BenttLen,m K^fSantiSS^i^'K 

I does credit to the huge dirtiness.of the $ thought qtust^ s aspireuons unful- i| i ^ r'.r E'ja p h 5W* S A £ dj> © W ' 7 

.! mind that first concocted the ideas of its I^edi t^dall cause!. ^ from, tlie lock,, qf ^ot , he JustiLook -JSk ^ ■. * <j, rpHE BAR 1 is how furnished \Vith h • Am A spu t^« cuij Wedwaday 

' j creed and will doubtless immortalizp the, neepssary and .^possible, effort?- If .Bridesmaids choriis, 1 “Nobody Com- ,.±. .lawaand’cttoicptot «r nquow, --wtoeapfeo.-, p*r- nfal vnth taUi cu,j by stoker, 
creeu, ana win uouDtiess unmorutnze i- nfiw "hetter how to take and unake ihg'to Marry Us!’ 1 Sung in the minor, chasbd with great core, apd to t^uic^ mfrptMnttoo of o 
the Priesthood now engaged in spread- .tJO,hnew,Deiter ao^- to muy ..ana , onane J 5 ^6 lu i w ® u ^ j » tho« destjtng wholesome' Wwtbmento r ».e»ptot#i- 1'-, >Pngiwm cuKeft m»«a w»d t 

{ . . . , . . , , s » b p the most of life, itr would be for greater with piteous eiprb&oon. : - i ••’• , , .f ‘••^donK' mv w.allaoh.i Id > :• b ••j-J' 

I • Z^toclSer geSl S'S thanitft'4 - sX ^.by rejected luitot, i-'Hbpe Told; a ’ mEASJS&©' KOOBIS: 

hmnnn rlprrrnrlntinnN ltd thporv I rt > m Crowds lab 0r$ earnestly, Stpad- Chinese chorus/ “Chmg a J Rmg a . ^v,; li.REESE’s 'iBUlLOlNOSf; ; -> .t: v r- Arrive »| Skrt lAo OU> next ttoy* 1 

-•n««li^SfSS?rf552kSa fcs'ly, confidently i and straigbway. ,be- *bg ;®*t' t S&^hile tbc.bride- .Wipi Bei®|»e m e# **,» :*** .W^g5f^SS«M 
on i mW »u Ha w ih« ori«t comes.famous fqr^ ivisdom, mtellefcti skill groom searched rpr the ring, which m ; ... I,;- . 4 „• : « » !u.r; d er»a inn* to t'eribrivaiu-y, <So 

i - cnce of 5 common virtue amonc the Deo- gf«“Utess. of aortic, gorb,,.- The ..svorW his nervouaiSa^fearahehas ^uitefor- .^XTEUseMt-i^ ^NiwarAMns-, . Maoa- J. u«y^a!S£S^5S6i3S» ii * 

•I ;L^ .nliibA^nl Ihft liihif aro pmi'nPTitrv Only illustrates what.each may -^Sentimental song,- “I give Ihee jail— - .vrUHwiemltUd.';. --I'ts m-u *] > -l ^ Arrive ais»llL«ke City noxt-deyb 

! : » Ii3 ,»li:Wd o£.lif»t »,p«we, ll l(,a Doan ask* raore!"^Supg' hy'kemry VJ " 

miles la ai^ 

J ■ neavq UwM Uoili^y *»j« a ««l ' I .V " * Tl'?.-, i 

furnished witli a ‘ Arrive at Salt Lake City* Wednenday by 8 p. tn. 
DOW, -wines y#to.', pttr- 12^04 'Prow . Shi 6 Lnkq Cliy^ by Stoker, C^tretdH^ • 
which lb 6 nuontlou of „ ( ,Karmlngty|.,[lo.VAi(Ule,. ^itd OBdeyClty, tts 

ifwsbments ia.eop^clol- • ?lirl^uata CltjyM tullofl and back t iwteo a 

v< M'_ ur.x faLAOB. t W A.rii»*-.vecn# i -N ^ ’* * 1 »’ '* i ■ 

“ iprlgui 
a,. ” i‘,. •week. 

- ca ^i l lu te d destr 4 ? f ® v0 ^y feeling . - i ^ ^ wiiJLx.', and follow^ it^up father, with becuninry meaning: 5 f’ \ \ Prow those in tbisytcinur, who rpceiva /oxoign po- [ igsos HroiB-siit.'£ake^ity, b^jjiitFs'MiUB, inn. ctwi, 

and throw Open^ -I the flood-gates of un- V “ ■ • .‘^r? ““ z „ ^LruHnwlir Kn PW*»WQ«haUW-Blad to obtain them on loan or Other- Alennon* and ItoUhlW* 8 a-,«tlem«pt, to AJplnr < ArmPaHnrr d.rfipdvi to thp there is nothing in reason he may. -not •• hamuychbrus “Happy, happy happy . K J, ... william bodinotok/; vtci-. ci^^amtieBLdbapk/ontfeatyteirV 

bridled lust. Appealing directly to tne • ■ nucomDli&i/^ There , is no sma- Pere.^ : Sung m allusion to aforesaid ^ i?-«. . . mJ . h. w-naisuitt^ . ,( ,bqavosa!i,irake| 0 uy onrori . ♦ .,|j 

^no mir^Ie, not CT ei,te.him who is Wayy Fadteh &-is congratulated ggfegluSE ' i 

Snveit, heart and letermmedin spirit, the happy eient:- r . J. w WAWTESJt. • - .I.T ^ 

etsp but charity for humaui.y leads us taken in this vaj M^rn-noUetb- -Tremo^concmed^ovemwtt m *e ^ ^change, for , 

• to believe that thev are of that class.oiilv argyj-^wst^, ^OtxW^nti^S.'Js a zly*\ g -u^ v: i :i 1 ou.bkht gtWRtimsU^ 

\ I man but Say he. 

old of life i^||th a,purpo8e. 

f/ jh,e ^ Sentiment 
If . a Don’t aslc fi 

S for th6 ring, which in \ ... / : . . ’ ( : t « Su.r; ■'« •»»< itiib, to t*e.ii.nvaiu-y, (South f« 4 ) gs , 

s^fears he has quite for- i\^^«dicU^EW8PAPBB8i'*i Maoa- ,b *t* i i tkhf ) ' 

■A. -- U f - ' ' ;v‘> t 1'r, v v -sniBs, and other ,^EBA0P.ICAL9» iron, idl ... . Ml , Arrive at Cedar Vol|w UitU uoyby lauijr./.f' . 

. i „ .44. . \ J I*. , parta of the Uutonj on receipt 'of which mlbtorlpjlons * ienvo Cydnr Valluy Krlilny at 2 piqJ \ ■’ J.. V‘; 

SOng,- “1 ‘ give ’tneejall**— • .vyui bo yctoltud.'' x >•■ hi ti'.o \ > l *'*J* t > ?”.)■ ‘r Arrive oiSnlt Like City next-day by 8p?wV { i 

mrirptU ii Sunn*' Hv liPavv Bootoj for Reference, 'flux, ob donatlonoy .vlU bb , tun twice n.Wwb urn Invited} nU}0,tor 

more. DUllg py tt^vy^umDitialte received. S 1 ' * ■' “ u ' L/l “trlhvwkly service.! ; v ? 

./•'lininrw tnpfll.inrr; Vrrm thnm In thin vli-lnlti. tvho TBCelVQ forolCn DO- .tflfiflft T 7 Fn*n «Ulf Vj»fe<i Cltv. tiV.WAff»A Mills. iniLCh**S. 

Wail of the' bride- 

trine gain a. general footing* ana Mov es /•: -T 

practice become a common thing, socie- tor P Qr * ■•'■•• / rr ; v' - ~ - M ° (R ■ d?idieu “ 

' comes all possessed of a sperkof moral- T^ e Clark and Twiggs . tragedy was * 1 

ity to frown upon such attempted inroatlB to ; day brought . to a. conclusion by the / • . . ® i t * 

on the well-being of society/andt to hiss exeouuon of Mrs. ^wiggs.^for^ having c nn „^ n tb« UiKtnnrj 
tho-very melitiomng of such' a collossal taken- part m thenjurder pf herhusband do \ . i ^ V( . 
attempt upon our happiness as a . people, and Mrs. Clarke. :The condemned wn- • I th& e 

v The press, as a' 1 unit, is thus doing; we m un passed last, night- xather : comfortar _ G T . j , Vnnfirlnnt thfi Uftonlft will do like- ably sleeping withi her children m her P^t is Tobacco, 1 

T ‘ ' Antvo ai CvdurCIty n£xt Weuucwloy by 3 p in. 

j. , ■* i J Vraii; \ 'V v 


'emuhcedi |h Tit}: cohtbactb. . 

"*j Plnro will be Imputed, ^hlerfs llio j dvllrulnency te> . 
. promptly, mid aaitafacmrlly explulriod by qeritQc^tva qf 
poviniartm, or tho aRtouvIM of other credlbli- p-rao ny, 

the ‘same, “A- 

to. ably keeping mttfi her ichildren in her pb“ l ia, Tobacco, I yreeti!” ;•. . , .. BREAD AN1V eiUpw BAKEEV. w ^ 

arms. She. bade fare, veil, to her brother -A Husband s appeal, Ceaseyonr fan- ... . 

and children this, morning, and after- de- 1 ■; '*■ ■ >. ■ ” . ! , . -- ’• : i 8wtei K r,1i ..*«*• 4 «” l » v - -uuionhemiti."'' j 1 ■■ 

V W bhn««l oTorAieMlJlnliA^winm shn xm« '' ' Sentimental Ballad; 4*0, give me back Light breed alcroyp on bond. 3. ThoPostu.(ifftr General m*y ord^r au.InfreAe- of 

41.- votional* exercises fin. nor room, sne was “1 L I - ’ .1 J _ J __ _ J ^ |W . - I , ; B.OOIJOn-ri.Yr-lservlcoonaroute lSrallbWlni' ther.’foraprttr^lii- 

opv- taken to .the scaffpld at a- -quarter past toy own Latchkey! -addressed soto-voce - J< : ,. ; r ,. s . . : _ ^V-' ’ v - ~ :«ew»!ODtitoerfniracih»y.:' iiewaycihaDBo iiciipioit* 

ifes- ten o?clock; Teanidgi-on the arra-of one ^‘th® wife df his^bosom. -i • ‘ -iSniviNa- And raib drbssino SAtooN; • . vMwuh?m.ufi tiuK Tio't »{‘rtd«oi“Ve'mk> »tw- .- 

: of i her epiritualj Advisers. nn^S AeGae^“ With' ' S?S. ta Vte :ren»e of Jay,’ aVowlng pne nu>niJi’arxt.* 

or- having- been- redd! and an. impressive tnevYagon. h nna ^unsneyoes. rrim 1 ... on wimtiflc priucipiw. -IJo compenroiu.n bi» the Lmwi rtt#pw«'withy ■wh«»e». r . 

t3 .praye? dffered -Mm the edaffold,hMre. ^tnnnenud prelude of tamh ourigea and „! ,■ ,.i - V -U: Li rr ■ Z™T> 

,• Twiggs spoke 'for-: $ix ori'eightj minutes, banjos, < by 'Some 'Strolling serenadars .. ,, j, lie a » » <nuieor irauporto.uX«> ‘1‘ '- ' 

protesting- her iniocence, and declaring whohap^tep^ng.^d who wize 

! her readiness to!- die and her trust .in a the opportunity W pick-up afew half- y, ^cCORMICK. WILLI4M§,j ( - . tae «» ; e«*^i| FMwuiujr, aw, 

. just Judge, 'onlyj regretting to leaVe. Iie-i pence* - r - ‘d ^ * h W«^«nrf to tte bAi Mi* h»r. her turn drnhan children. : ^ >•*’ Duet m-the! carriage by b ^uo;me4^ rtayyirnjhe^^vd rtooy 

A forbidden 



tlono of the. pahtB*nt| eortvfwtoK .to di*cbarye a - 

* Fj^maxe lNDErENDENCE,-r-A good- il- 
. lUstration of the , pertinacity /of the ' sex: 
is related of one of the, Turkish! ladies 
• -in the Seragli of.i the place: t.v. i . 

' The. Seraskier, 1 (Piza Pasha 1 who, as 

. ] 1 ior IUO iuiuio, iuc • lUttu c^uu.oguuvc — . Z , , , ' 1 ’ . V J, ^ nA nm , ilut * '• • iy (\U , . f .i , ‘ JlTTO 

j ' of the Palace, gave the severest orders. dudg ®’ regretting f to leaVe .bej P . * . ^ c&rrme bv thA‘ Honey- Practice \* tn the : 

• ■ tht% Oprrtrrlio m urevent the Sultans hind her, her two orphan children." She r .-^uet in*tne carriage ny ine iaoiiey s . Dl 

m tne fteragiio iq pre\eni xne ouuans ’ . ■ v, v, ‘mnonv. counle: “Will- vou love me, now Thev win atvaemc 

courtfl of the Territory, and eppocl 

DUtrlct C- ortn, alul'Suprenie Court.— f t |, ey ^ oreater 1 than if.lvcriisi-d, If the point* to t* >np- 

INpIfrnt nttfmllnn tn fill nmfMnl/.nnt.An. I .. .. .® . ■ l. j , ( n r n 1 l.*m. 

: wZfavoHto^. iScon ^ ^ Am «T ' “7 ' 

• .hid noi-el tutelage, resolwd f W ; manper .jgd.-gB g mSSSfS 
that she tvas* not disposed.) tn.i endure ^eeiL-Ad lihkmeni * aS ‘Everybody ;GR°qERIEg D&Y GOOD?, 

; Li boon St Z Uori/her fuh! 'vredi ed woman hung Jifeicss., . • 

dress c ^ l ]®. t , 0 M b ® krL^’ A ¥®mSfig!aBnl Ifaiidsomiklwi^Wf feels ra'^eep^pecuniary Interest- in- it. "• ‘ ^jew ‘WOOBS#. i . v.t-t. d*' 

€AS3©.^ , r,& . C© fJ ^ , j 


i-‘- - ; fiOflDN ■RT/ 1 ,*'.- ' vr-'. iK* f'.vl 

for aUtKcduil.Ipkeo *ii ir UopprcheiitloUH q* to .the dt- 
jtree 6 f torv!Ce*j ,nor jat bridges destroyed, or other «** 
Struct ion# IncreinUiR: dlstjinco, «cutflnK during ■’to* 
contract time. OftWp* cetablliibcd pfter tbla advertUr-. 
roent Is thfaed,' nnd alto during' the contract terra, #r«. 
tp be vliftifd; wltoob‘ ptr^pay,lf tfie distance b# ®- 1 

6. The *rouii, tho'.'lervlee/lbe yearly pay i ttie iiinw. 
and residence of tho bidder, (that D>, b n usunl ixatomw 
uddresn) and those of eaci. member of a flrui w J ,<tr J. n 
company offers, ' Pbduld bo dlstlnetly stated; at*d tb» 

H ordered her attendant to purchase whak cirVuL^nceB;'' “sohPtoo 
’ ever hit her fancy or bazaars.- Gn .her ‘the constable," fortjlbly e 

Pn Inna cVio i'oont 1 a ml imlawfullv levied on- 

REW - €»©€>©S<. 

ucou yovvuuwj jmwywu.' i;. v.ftt fi* fotopanjr- dflhht, ' Pbduld -J ni dlatlnetly stated, »«*•«" 

U. : 3 ~'. ‘ v . ,. .-• -.r '"• TUST received- a full- Stock- : of Stanlp m;»de Of converanceJlf a'hlghcy mode .I$».n bor.e.l)** 

,TA>- Boy '.Can: Do^An/Ex- J fopi/s, ^ecui 
vow Otriyaa: The Painaville "» ^ 

is cbunty.abd.wg'thinKin. Mei-' .^ FEJV'ligto toyon,Wi%o^« e 
wnship, lives; Mr, ,'S^phSn H. . ' 1 

T nn YOKE of Work C&slrltold 

* 1 •< it’ AJU UUIO wuuivtuuu; »»v u*uiiv au- *»*vaa' ■» :> % im K i uPltv fipntJTOtr ! OTyi OI i ■ » ? »>4 'DfOpWB |uq mni« — 

Kaleiga.on the 8 th "Townshih ■ lives Mr Steohcn H. — — re — — ~ — . oil bkt&obehisu. ; sue;, (tear u/ir.tul p.eniaty, te in. v 

;. :z Hirt!who, |W ^n a ,w»4.! -u»*u. 4h*A roKEifwTrt rS. A ' : 4h! «rsaKS±^jc^r2S 

Ijffitaf A^h 8'workji.v«th j 

SriS'g ovcn | httrids 1 ,a ? AnoW j has <&£ Gu.Smtva.onaa.Bn,, 

il’he ''Sultah*' 


Riza Paslm said was goodj' but ' he ad- court room, accomjjaniedi’hy two . young and ail. ms xeec 
vised him to leave that SuitW quiet, int^esting, chilflra^^.She, is cyldwtjy Rot rag} 'etc.," 

ugly [trick, 'fbr*! Kvhich-hO;- the -Sultan |rfd very naturally ‘tin^Br Buth trying circum- w ‘, 
would be verylsomfd! Another iSuliaiia -stances, tho traces of beauty, -were!quite ap- vvpen au j 

, n* ’• ■_. c - l:.i 1 i nsM.f in Ivni- vmiHifnl ftnunthnanco..,: On an. rte- AVllI a 

^ Above he can do' hiaJ K^ 

1 tvl vuuu VI VUUUU 7 XIWUW, 1 vutiuuanvt J ' .......I.J.. CT 

■ lif : -j > . ... , M , ,, , of February, 1859. liter H)io the inquired pbllHsUnPr^ . 

— ' ‘ * ; t0 . contract; toVrlond tbe • service proposer w,,h *, 

yjD 8FHIHC3- BRBWERlf* '.P • ond sufficient norotH. : -Ah- ** -• | 

win.^udeavor to furnish the su- I 

frtqr.Mnlt Ltqpors of pie above estobUstunent section of tho act ofiCongms of July 2 , 183 d< •' 
lea to snlt purchasers. ^ ” '' (Dated.). i . J '{Signed by two guarantor*-! 

ale, PUHTRB t "and qur fimrivniliei, beer,, i 4 ; - j- »r T.r. ATK ; r > J 

to customers either at the Brewery, oral our • >»/. . ^ciuirraAin. o»«f*foirfff*- 

,n tn Camp Floyd. * •' " * -^.Tbo undenlaned{ bostiffnsier 

.** - thqse,-0ccur,rmg 
‘ the adoption of; 
•'iny about which 

ig v. an ' inimc n S e edncotifseior Visitors, wno.wcre honest terL » Who sneaks iR-of tStenhen andforptwtoce.of aahjada 

- # measures: of .econo, jAMj^av toMMg the HtMMtOhiJUy, ■eS&££k {' »“? f w ®““ ^ , ■/ *'/, 

:hw much’ fuss hhs |>sen' by- jone-univereal CjAtbiirst of' opplause— file H* Heart? '• H©tSpT*ns9> t 

i ; . 'j ■/. ; : ;•■ ■ if!..: ; - c "' if ■' 'i- , - ii V : : : : ■ • ' ' ’ 


4 M000, f BUER &COT 
Jlcuntato, South or ally. 

r-AARON V. -brown; J f , ' 

' 1 Poatmsster Genttv* 



IB rCUMSHED ‘every FRIDAY; by 



. ■_ TERMS: J ' . • :.| 

Singlexopy for ono year, $8/ invariably iU 
adrance. • • ; . \ ■ . . ; 

Central ®vea*flfflBadl Mml 
Our Placemlle. correspondent sends 
ns a copy of the subjoined ! petition io 
Congress, and informs Us that it is now 
being generally circulated through El 
Dorado cofanty, and wijll probably re- 
ceive the signature of everybody who 
sees it. 

We commend the petition to the at- 
tention of the citizens ojf-the Suite, es- 
pecially these of. the central portion of 
• it, who are more particularly interested 
in the central road acjross! the ' conti- 

jTo ihe Honorable the &aa/c 'tind House 
- of Representatives of the United States 
of America: ;■ | j ■ 

The undersigned, citizens- of— i , 

in the State of California, deeply * im- 
pruand with the imperative - necessity 
of an intimate and speedy njail connec- 
tion with our- friends in. the Atlantic 
States, and. believing, as we; do, that if 
your honorable bodies will increase the 
iinail service between St. Joseph, in the 
State Missouri, and the City of'Placer- 
rille, in tliis State, So as toigive. a tri- 
weekly mail each way between ; those 
places, this laudable end can be accom- 
plished; therefore respectfully and earn- 
estly , petition your /houo.rablp bodies to 
take SUch aOtion-in dhe matter as the exi 
igencies df the case may-demand. : % 
h is a wjeil khowii fact that, for the 
last ^ nine years, the Central* Route to 
[he Pacific,; via; Salt'; La k£ City, has 
been, and still is, the great! thorough- 
fare i of iimni^ration to California. That, in 
auumon to being the best natural road for 
the same distance on the globe, it is al- 
so supplied with a continuous meadow 
of nutritious [grasses, upon which count 
ipi thousands of animals subsist durin" 
the arihual higini. ? j ° 

Moreover” ihq counties of fH Dorado 
and Sacramentq have appropriated and 
expended $50,000 in the cq/nsfruction of 
a good wagon road over thelSierrq Ne- 
ll ;^’i r0m : Plac erWll^ to Carson,* Val- 
That work is now completed, arid 
js probably pne of the best .mountain 
°ads on the continent. . Already a.mag- 
auic Telegraph Line is being rapidly 
nstrupted afopg the route .to! Sait Lake 
1 )> comfortable stations and resting 
P aces are b^ihg established at proper 
ervals on . ll 9 ] road, and although the 
1 csent mail contractors have had ah 
extremely limited period in’ wh/ch to 
P epare for the service, the weekly 
a us now res ch California with surprise 
regularity,- -, i , J 

for the 

your early aind favorable consideration; 
and your petitioners >vdl ever pray, &c; 
—[Alto California. 


l ebove reasons, and from a 

wledge or what has already been 
W.Pl^ed,; we are convinced that in 
datp^k 11 tw 9 ' years from the present 
tout’ h®?' Cjan he carried over this 
days fravjEfling t time. 

, therefore, earnestly solicit that you 

tlirnu/!i! C ^ eas ^ s P 6e( ^. 50 as to run 
bv « • ln . twenty-five days, and there* 
mdro 1St P re Paring the way for, a 
day 1 ^P^FP 113 -transit parly 

Believing that your honorable todies 
■ perceive; and appreciate: the treat 
. nal imp9ptance of d more speedy 
0n GQuent communication, between - 
J n , separated possessions, we 
^pectfully ty-ge the foregoing 4 updri 

r ‘'From toe New Orleans Plcayone* ! 

'Vidaurrii, Defeat. — Arrival of 
T hE General Rusx.^The Gem Rusk' 
brings $466 110 in specie. ; \ 

i. * The Browj-nsville Flag of the 13th 
inst., has dates from Victoria to the 30th 
ult.,‘ from Tampico to the 2d inst., and 
from Montepey to the’ 10th inst. i ! 

The news [confirms the accounts of a 
battle between the Conservatives under 
Miramon, aqd the. Liberals, under Vi- 
daurri, an which the latter were part ial ly 
defeated. rVidaurri himself was not on 
the field when the engagement com- 
menced, andJhis army appears to have 
been, uttaked when least apprehensive 
of and least prepared for aii attack. 
The • rumors at Brownsville were that 
the defeated army lost 500 men killed, 
2,000 prisoners, and their artillery and 
provisions taken. . • 

Vidaurri himself m a dispatch of the 
29th uIl, dated Hacienda des Espiritu 
Santo, and addressed to the Governor of 
N uevo Leon and Coahuila, acknowledge 
es his defeatl The conflict took place 
in the vicinity of the town of Ahualus- 
cd, and lasted from* the 25th*to the-29th-l 
ult. . • : ?». ■ ! 

VidaurrPs dispatch was written un- 
der the impression ’ that the defeat 
was a total pne; but an express from 
Monterey, with dates to the 10th inst j, 
arrived Matapioros on the 13th, and ref 
ported that: Vidaurri . had' arrived at 
Monterey on j the 8th inst., and that the 
los§ sustained by his troops was not so 
great as wash reported at first, as only 
a portion of tihe artillery and munitions 
had been captured by Miramon’s forces, 
[and the - Liberal army had made their 
retreat from the field of battle in good 
order. ; *! ■ ' • ' • ' j 

The official! paper of Monterey states 
that Gen. Vidaurri has already sent or-; 
ders^o the commander at Tampico for 
[another park of' artillery, where there 
is aplenty to be had, which will soon 
be on the fi dd, 1 together with many 
forces- that aip concentrating about Vi- 
daurri to relief the attack. • | 

El Prisma, [published in Tampico, with 
date of the 2l, inst,, says that Col. Gua-> 
dalupe Garcia,- who had recovered his 
health, would leave on that day for the in- 
terior with 300. men of Infantry and three 
pieces of artillery.; ; 

the stormy Atlantic eleven vessels, mak- 
ing an average in eighteen years of one 
pi eight een mohtfes. • - w 

tlie Munte'SQ. ■ 

Mr. IV. G. Fairleich| of this City, 
received on Saturday a letter dated at 
Fort Kearney, from his brother Talbot 
h airleigh, who is on his UTiy to the 
Cherry; Creek Gpld Regions. The let- 
ter states that the Company had * met 
parties from the Gold Regions, giving 
lavorable news. They were proceeding 
without any difficulties, and were in 
hopes of a golden reward. . If such men 
a3 Talbot Fairliegh, after reaching 
the mines--— which they will do right soon 

send back favorable reports a. throng 
of emigrantion will respond to the news. 
The mutter is certainly nearing a solu- 
tion. — St. Joseph Gazette. 

Major General McCardle, of the 
Vicksburgh True Southron, isn’kproud. 
He graciously allows himself, as appears 
from the under paragraph, to be con- 
gratulated on his recent military eleva- 
tion. We are glad to hear it. We 
avail ourselves of the privilege. 1 .Con- 
sider your Eminence congratulated Ma 
jor. , , " ] ; • • 

“ Allow it . — rThe Sun, of yester- 
day, in noticing our election to the high 
a ?d ihighty . pjfic§ - ot eneral, 

Second , Division, Mississippi Militia, 
says: ‘f Allow us to congratulate yoq, 
Major!” 1 Certoinly we will. We have 
already announced that we are pot proud, 
and any respectable newspaper editor 
will be graciously allowed to. congratu- 
late us. ; But no familiarity Mac ; mark 
you thak Our humility is great, but 
military discipline must be enforced, and 
the articles of war preserved intact.”— 
jY. O. Delia. 

The New 

?g Steamers E.ost. 
brk Journal of Commerce j 
gives the following list of ocean steam-; 
ers which have been lpst since the com-' 
mencement of [ocean steam navigation^' 

' ! | I’ 1 .Value of Vessel 

,! Lives lost ' and cargo. , 
- -$1,200,000 
• ••1,800,000. 
'••• 2,000, 000 ; 
•••• 400,000 
• • • 2,500,000 
••»•• 100,000 
l l! " y j- 75.... .i... 280,000 
’ " ,420 •••• •••• 850,000 
150 r .. *... 300,000 
.. .... 280,000 
1533 .... V... 850,000 

Arctic, : 
San Francisco, 
Yankee Blade, 

British, 130- 
American, 300 . 
' « 240 - 

« l 160- 
« 387. 


City of Glasgow iB’tish, 420 
Tempest,' ' 







, . - . $10^6(11,000; 

The Presidency Pacijicy Cily of Glas- 
goWy and. Tempest, were never heard 
from; the Arctic, San • Francisco , and 
Central America foundered; the Inde- 
pendence and Yankee Blade, were' wreck- 
| ed; • the . Lyonais, Was sunk by a colli- 
jision, and the Austria was burnt. > .-■■■ 1 
The first st(‘amer that crossed the At-! 
lahtic was the jj Sirius, in 1838. r . The re- 
gular line of European, steamships was . .. 

started: by Mr. Canard in 1840, and] It requires an, ehrly start nbw-a-days 
since that tus^e thefe hav© beenTost' on| for a man to get around big wife f ‘ 

Devil’s Tea-Keitl.^* 
There is, probably, no portion of the 
Continent which affords a wider field for 
geological research, than the Great Ba- 
sin of Deseret, On Utah. - In that' soli- 
tary unexplained' region are many cu- 
rious salt lakes; the vestiges of a lost 
ocean, the waters of which are" so strong- 
ly impregnated with saline matter that 
they are little less than immense reser- 
voirs of, salt in, solution. Vast rivers 
meander for hundreds of leagues through 
sterile - solitudes, and at length mysteri- 
ously disappear in the thirsty deserts. 
Immense deposits of soda- cause the wat- 
er in certain localities, to seethe and ef-. 
feryesce like boiling cauldrons, Springs 
of sulphur, and springs df boiling hot 
water, mountains of snow and burning 
plains, smilling valleys and vast depo- 
sits of- subterranean ice, these, and a 
thousand other wonders are to be seen 
in the Great "jimericani basin. Lieut. 
Sawtelle; of the 6th Infantry, while on 
the recent march across, the continent, 
at a point about forty miles from where 
the overland route first strikes the : Hum- 
boldt, saw a very singular natural curi- 
osity, which; per compliment, we willej 
name the ‘devil’s tea-kettle.’ . On the very 
apex; of a conical shaped mound, About 
eighty feet in height, wab an unfathom- 
able miniature lake of warm water; 
which had no apparent Outlet, or inlet. 
The water was quite tepid and peirfect- 
lydranslucent, and its surface was near- 
ly on a level with the top of the cone 
which contained it; Various attempts 
were made to fathom this curious basin, 
but no bottom could be. found.' At the 
distance of forty feet from the basin of 
the mound, were d number, of gushing 
fountains, the watqr - of : which was in- 
tensely hot. ‘ Can any one 'explain the 
mystery ; of the , “devil’s tea-kettle ?”— 
PlacerviRe Democrat. JJ, : j,. 

Against Northern Indians, Camp 
at tie Four Lakes, W. T. 

. ' ’ • . September, 1858; J 

•ORDERS Kp. S. . 

■•! k Thi Colonel commanding • ex- 
presses his thanks to the officers and 
soldiers or this command for their ? gal- 
lantry ani good conduct on the battle 
field this d ay; j, . . j. 

W e ha\ e met . the hostile Indians in 
equal numbers, in a pitched battle, on 
ground of their own selection; and we 
have sigmlly defeated them, with a loss 
of seventi en- killed and a. large numhef 
wounded, accomplished without the loss 
of a man m our . side. "• 

2. Conunanders of corps will make 
to these Head Quarters special reports, 
each in whjat concerns his own command, 
and naming such officers or soldiers as 
[.may deseijve special mention for conduct 
in this action. By order of ! ; ' 
(Signed) , COL. WRIGHT. 

. P. A. OiwEJffs, 1st Lieut. 9th Infantry. 
A. A. A. [General. 

j, WheaJ Crops in Oregon.— A gen- 
tleman who has been traveling iathe 
interior ojf Oregon, and who is well 
posted, states that the wheat crop is one- 
third ilarger than, that of last year. 
Thi§j. taQn Jn ronnection ^ with the fact 
that the wheat crop m this 'State ' has 
been materially increased over that' of 
die previous year, renders it pretty evi- 
dent that there will be no lack; of bread- 

pates^no trouble with any but the Sho- 
1 shones, whb have hn inclination to take 1 
things : “lying around loose.”— 
tain D emocrat, Placerville, ( Cal.Yj ' •?.[ 

‘ ‘Moffaaoio; B^ov© Sena. 4 " 

Say, Suaan, wilt thou' come with me. in ' 
sweet community to live? Of heart and ■ 
hand, and hotoe to ffioe, a sixteenth Dart Pil 
freely give. 3 . \ 

Of all thd love that shells my breast; of ' ;i 
all the honor of my name; of worldly wealth * 
by me posseted, a; sixteenth portion thou f i- 

j® not tdo many share the bless- 
c^ffer thee; ThoU’lt find but fif- 
iere-ra household happy, gay 

told* I may Bay ; my 

shalt claim. 

Nay, tell 
ings that I 

teea others 

and free. | 1 

A moderate household* 1 may Bay ; 
neighbor has as many more, and Brother 
Brigham, o’er the why, luxuriates in forty- I 
four., j- ; I i ■•':-■■■ ; ‘ I, 

?n P f°S 3e JP oe a lifo °f ease*, and for thy- , j 
self I let thee choose such duties as thy’ I 
^ancy ^pleasy ; nay^Susan, canst thon still * h 

Sophronia I cooks' and sweeps !the floors; ' [ 
and Hepzibath makes up the beds, Jemima . 
answers all the doors, and Prudench comba 
the children’s heads. ‘ ’i) . , N ; • i 

The household duties all devolve on each f 1 
according to Ifier lot; But from such labors ‘V 

I’ll abBolvejiDy Susan, if she likes them noL 

Into thy hands such tasks as take a dignity. ‘ , 
wUl I consigh ; I’ll let thee black my boots, « 
thi BOe k "rend shirt' department ,V 

' I’ll give the whatsoe'er thou wilt— so it be 
but a sixteenth part; ’twould be the deepest ' 
depth of guilt to Blight the rest who Bharo V 

Thon wilt thou- imt thy fraction yield to 
make my domestic bliss ? Say yeB— and . let ' t*- 
our joy be Bealcd with just the sixteenth of a -' “ 
kiss.— Exchange. . I . 

Another Oveb!land Telegraph.— 

A Clevelabd paper infonns , us that 
there is being built in that city, q - steam 
plow: intended to , he. used* in lay-! 
iog a telegraph wire between the Mis- - » 
souri frontier and California. The,ma-: > 
chine will be able tp travel fifteea miles 
a day, and Will be so arranged; qs to cut , 
the trench, jnit thejwire in it,. iand bury 
it as it goesi It does not state N at what J - 
poit on the Missouri frontier it is to start s 
from, or where it is to tenpiiiate. It is , 

Wn k/nrirAtfAw •! 

[ Insects at Mono LakI:;— The Mi- 
riposa Gazette, in giving anaccount of 
Mono Lake, ays: - 

Around its whole circumference is 
[found an i isect riot quite as large as the 
common hi mse fly, which lays its eggs 
ih thq ahd near the water; or in Tt, 
which in .due course of time; produces 
A small crysalis of brackish appearance, 

half an inch in length, and ; about the ■. . . , T .- 

size of a common broom straw. These jP r bbable, however, 1 it* will connect with 
are produced by the million, and the T 
wave .motion of the watef cast them on 
the shore in rolls from one to five inches 
in diameter. In this State the Indian 
squaws scr ipe them into baskets and sift 
out the sar ds; they are, then spread on 
the beach and allowed ,to dry. Every 
section of country had, their chrysalis 
grounds distinctly marked, so that there no intrusion, and so far as I 
could ascertain, the lines were sacredly 
observed, j These insects constitute 'a 
large majority of wHat the Indians eai ; 
and I ido n6t think' it an over-estimate to, 
assert that- they had gathered no less 
than 10,000 bushels, which lay in heaps 
around the] lake.. Just think . of it— 60 
miles covered with insects, and ypu at 
once • see that . the production is prodi- 
gious.' ; ;-[ V ; ; •/ fyi* \ : i,. 

,.&st Major Dodge, Indian Agent for 
Cairson Vajley, has, been m our city for 
the last few days, making arrangements 
for hiA mission. JFIe has a large extent 
of country and numerous tribes of In- 
dians to attend to, but as he has been 
accustomed} to frontier life and is, famil- 
iar- with thdi Indian habits and character, 
he may, not meet with much difficulty 
from tbeiriJ . He intends, at the earliest 
moment, to select and esiahlish suitable 
reservation^, and by judicious manage- 
ment keep ihe Indians in subjection.-^. 
They need [protection, -are nearly desti- 
tute, are submissive and disposed to be 
friendly. Major D. has visited some of 
them andJhfbrmed them of his intentions, 
which greaily 'delighted them. * He has 
promised to' keep us informed of his suc- 
cess among [them. He has not had time 
to estimate kheir numbers or have much 
communicam with . them. Me aatid- 

Salt Lake . and meet the Pla^mlle com- • 
P^y - • : ! ; ■ • J ; . 

; Additfomafl FffOEBk ©ffegoss# " • 
t The following intelligence from me seat of V 
the Indian war, we find in the Portland Stan- \ 
iard of the*13th instf • * .1 

,• The troops ;of Col.; Wright’s column have - 
returned to Fort Walla Walla, and the Artil- , 
lery Battalio[n undef command of Captain , v 
Keyes, is already in march on this post, ch, 
route for Fort Vancouver,' where three com-/ 
panjes will remain foir the present : the other: 
three companies will, possibly, be sent to 
California— that is, orders are issued direct- 
ing such a movement.' / ' * ' . 

• After the troops had passed to this ride of *-■ 
Snake river/oh the morning of the 2d inst.. 
the Yakiina chief, Ouhi. father of'Qualchien, : A - 
having. attempted to [escape, was mortally ’ 
wounded. Up to thip time of his futile at- 
tempt he had (appeared contented with his 
duress, he seized the occasion when momen- 
'tairily separated froni the command, and in '- 
charge alone pf Lieut Morgan, Third Artil- 1 
lery, to makel a dash through the bush- ” 
es. /- Lieut Morgan, however, following 
him promptly# and with threo shots severely • 
wounded him tod hia horse. At the samo - ” 
time private Behn, of E” troop, First Dra- ( . . 
goons, came Up and gave Ouhi coup de grace' ;• 
In the way of k shot through the head, from 
which. ho died] in' two; hours. *>* r * ■: 'V 

Thus has perished; another* of the chief- - 
malcontents — and another summery, inteli- ’ 
gible lesson hasbeenj taught to the Indian/ - 
mind in relatidn to the consepuences of resis- 
tance to our. authority. . '•> 

The remainf of Capt. Taylor and Lieut* v 
Gaston have been bUritd at Walla .W alla 
with military honors. ; ! j. ; - 

' The expedition has .‘thus returned; after so 
BignaUybrilUant a campaign, with! the loss 
of but two men— accidentally poisoned— an d • r i ■ 
a dragoon horse and qbout tnlrty-five mules. * 
From the quarter of Fort Simcoe-we leara ... 
with pleasure ! of an 1 occurrence of moment* ,. W 
— another link in the chain of success;--^,/. 
Michel, the nephew of Kamaikin, and lead-./ , 

Idc murderer Of Bolon, the Indian, -Agent ia 
h has beenj captured by Major Garnett, - ~ 
and is now in ihe guard house at Fort Sim- * ' 

coe’, soon', we tjruat* to expiate by the cord fog. 
that atrociriraiiRd eventful murder. , * v . 

?. r 



E •' V A Ii’fp B Y 


€. A" L.'fylTY. DECEMBER 3, 1855. 


. i 


Hf r 


=r-*ftsr.r %&- 

l . IRK-TNrD-E'll.g 



SON. Editor. 

. j’ (ff^TTho City subscribers will plca< e call 
it ourjofficeand got their papers for the pres 
out.’ The location iajcobvenlent.anduntil w'q 
can mike other arrarigenients, we 
quest this of them. , j ! ' ‘ ' ' ' 

• 1 1 


Thi«j is a -subject jof grave cqnsidfcratiori 
and involves the integrity of this people^arid' 
their lbyalty to odr institutions. ; The^h|dvo 
professed publicly arid challenged investiga- 
tion oil their loyalty to our 0overnme®|t, de- 
nying that they have ever acted the part of 
traitoft and ca|rfpg ^drljl'e r prqqJ5. VT^*! .wo 
propose to ' fttrnfshjrp.hd'tf ^ve flo/hot sprovo 
\ them guilty' of having committed treason irj 
its coi sUtuliqtlai interpretation, then We Will 
abandon tiro •field.'' ■ ty e;l ay do wnrtttfe fjadtiri 
the broadest form, tjiat ; from the . records of 
men;iiffiHbg,high positions, in the fchnrc^ that'. 
they 5 ,r re enemies to. Ihe, Government* j>£ ;the 
United Stitty? pud- hj»l& it-.. in sovereign'- torii 
tempt, "out of their "own moti^bis will we 
• cdmlemn them.”" If may J>o possible thjnifc-thq 
wa>ws are inoiito bjame- but that footers in 
thq: chjtrch ha\ r e beeri jtyilty of outrage! both 
inwoid induced,, oiitragjjngthe sovereignty 
of; the .Government of the [United, States, wo 
not, on y. charge but make'll; in answer tp the 
intern gations/proponnded by the Chnrdh^Or- 
i gap in a lateis^, '1 \ { \ t \ r; ! ' ■[' { ;j.g ’ '.[ ] 

A c< mmunicatipn in the thirdj nninber of 
our paper specifically pointed out whe^e'thc 1 
. overt act: of Yrpwrdn|had:be^n committed,'—! 
Vimy' it went farther and/ charged murder and' 
felony] To this the *o has ,been no response 
even otter a chajteri $ was pubiicty [tnrovfcri | 
down rind accepted/ \yith.a trickery [that is v 
emijictitiy charaeteri itic of the ecclesiastical' 
hoiracthy tiiat stcetris ■ t6 control' the people of 
this Territory; o ie[ thing cari’fbo Elicited, 
nnd.yot they have tlie audacity to prafje about 
patriotism and .love I for a'-flag : whisht- they. 

1 have insulted •’ and' 1< ynlty [ to a government 
which in thejr hearts they iilspise.' ,< a 
The,’ fact that the President: of -the;. United 
Rtitbaihas graetowily pardoned'drimes which 
bring liven to the . gallolyri doqs not militate 
against the fact that it oritq. existed, apd es- 
i pccialjy so .whenium ter thoivery cover of that 
net of [grace the orga >» defiantly challenges an 
investigation./ " As -wt* before 'stated,, the 
qupstijon* was taken [up in qur*tyird[ njamber 
■ and wp intend to pursue it. m- K j 

.To show the iovo that is felt for the Amefcj 
/ icap Kcpublicvwe subjoin the following ex- 
tra^, f,akcn from IhejEvening Bulletin, (CaL)r; 

tile head quarters off the Church, [they had 
just boen expelled from ' NauvooJ *and the) 
great amount of distress prevailing^ aftbat 
time, in the British jlaKuida/fhe Latter-day 
Saints here, under tfie aihfcrol Elders llyde, 
Pratt and Taylor, brCseated'-m February, 
1847, a memorial tod he Quctm, setting forth 
the distress existent] amdng a, large portion 
of her Majesty’s' srijijects, and proposing a 
plan for etriigjatioui to Oregon or Vancou- 
ver Island'.,” j. ; , ... # 

Such is r [jtiio -spirit pf loyalty nnd love- for 
the Constitution anit'iaw3 of their country 
manifested by Orsoft 'Hyde; and John Tay- 
lor both Apostles in tjhe Churcli, and the lat- 
ter late editor of tlije Monnou r published in 
j-New York Gityl They Write; * "Will not- 1 
vour Majesty \ook well tb British Interest 
In those regions, and adopt tiihejy apd pre- 
fcantionary ftheaaures to maintain abalarico 
pf power th'atiquajrtor ?” Not only do we 

I ind. these ^atrio^s ready to assist England 
n an attepfd to ^beck, if pqssMile, tho ex-, 
enision o^ oar Constitution and laws, and to' 
veaken_qnr,iiatioj3aUstreiigili_atid- power, but. 
they go so far as to beg; to be allowed the 
privilege of using-all their might' and influ-1 
crusfe.ih.’accoinplishing this end. 

These samp men are still 'leaders in the 
Mormon Church, and aje ns.anxiou^as ever 
to^bring abouHnjdry -to the National Gov- 
. ernment>-if-not in one wBy,tyet in ahothef.'. 
Tii.ey are ever ready i to, league with, .tlie.ene- 
mies of the- Republlol ' | * J * 

. TMaln itself m noptfpason,lbut‘,it clearly 
'exhibits, the anirnuiof' "this peoplfe,^ This 
anxidty - for “British interests” certainly 

embodied, in, a, communication ‘ recentijv pubf j 
lishd.ih th^t papery 1 /*,•- j| 

' Moraioii li<»vej f<t»F ; Am-erScaiH 
• aws . »imI , tBap ConistitutfioM l 
; -..Old , Appro^cXaea. l© EiagBaMid,. 

- At thid time,* whbnl it is belleved-bylmany I 
thaK the jMormons iptend, to move from- this 
Territory, if [any ■ action . ip taken by[ Con-; 
gross in Tcgard to Polygamy^oV, if they re^ 
fu>ie to admit Utah as a State, I deem it not un- 
intercating fco‘ quote tho^foi lowing passage 
from a memorial presented to Queen y ictoria, 
in. 18-17, by the Morriicins in England., I copy 
f torn a Mornion book, published in . Livers 
]>oql, by .franklin Richards, - (ohe a£ the 
Twelve Apo^ths.O diyi edited, by James Lin-. 
foctlij' entitled. Route from, Liverpool to t Great 
Balt Lake Valley, Illustrated ; , Chaptpr 2nd; 

^Yo'ur mernbriali 3 bi[ ^ iev0 that ybur Ma-. 
jesty cherishes the Vyisii, aud they pray vour ; 
‘Majesty... to exert alil tliat constitutional in- 
fluence and power [which ? 

( accomplish .their removal y,*|. tpe ■ . distant 
shores of; a, country] the natur-'M, resources 
of which are waiting to he deyelo,? c ®»i to 
-ward tlib hand of industry, and t° • j - 

plenty -thousands -tiiat wander here [».;* PTS*; 

■ setlt, without employmeal;,. and, cpnseque.^y 
Myifhqut brcpd. ; „'. ; ,.',;|vy.' [, „[ (|-‘ bf.i 

s Ypur raemorialistsj are-noj: lest award than. 
. vour . Majesty ■ that {the Government] of the 
United States is doinjg much to favor the set-: 
tlemeqt of its territonies on the western coast, 
and'e'lenito Bettle. territory nOw-in dispute: 
between it and. tlie. Republic of: Mexico'. 1 
While, tiller ef ore, ,thd- United States do mani-t 
feat such ja strong inclination. not only to ex- 
. tend -and: enlarge - tneir possessions -in • the* 
West, {but alsoto pepple them, willnot your 


•H •- 

O F ? S. ViA 1 j L ET’TA 

. f- a i : l 

Jlayor^S; Court. 



that quarter — which Jin the opinion of you 
memorialists, is destined, at no very dlstam 
- period; to .participate* largely ln v the’ [Chin* 
trado.i’j- ‘Ji- *»» ,.v*d -n^;, ^ 

, ; Your memorlalistsi, thereforeJhumuTy but 

• earnestly supplicate; your Majesty tb take 
the prcjseht amictlng condition of ycuir sub^ 
jects i nth your ’prompt and gracious consid- 
eration, and to interpose your royal aid J as', 
far as it' in ay be constitutionally rendered, 1 
% to provide means fori the emigration* of your, 
memorialists who' sure hot able to provide for 
themselves— to give them employment In dm-' 
provingfhe halfbors of 'those countries] br id 
erecting 'posts of defence; prj if this, be in- 
expedient] W furnish "them provtsions' and 
■ m gaits of ‘subsistence until they ,can produce' 
Uittafbrjthb sopj r .M;J ,.\ l ‘ V j 

, i As a! 'tms moinori'al^ I .find jtKe: 
.following a’t-the begiphing of- the chapter:; [ 
• " “®vr;ng to ^ 


• i 

manifests no great I6ve for tlie U. S., Govern- 
ment,, on tho contrary the whole , tenor ahd 
toho of thememorialjis based upon the ide^ 
of .protection for ’“Bjritish {-Subjects,” dnd is[' 
auti-AmericaW la every particular] and yet 
dwtU from then-press and their ^pulpit they* 
have the assurance , tq challenge their loyalty. 
Exclusiveness is a pajrt of their system, and 
thdt 'they acknowledge no allegjanco to aiiy. 
Government/' except for temporal purpose^, 
is a' fact that cannotl be questioned,, upon a 
strict interpretation of this memorial] [. J ' 

* In regard-to treason,' the, Constitution ^f 
the' United States ’ stys— “^reason against 
tinf" ^United ' States jihall "consist -only in 
levying war against tjiem or ]ij» * adher- 
ing i ;.t,o tlieir enemies i giving them [aid and 
comfort. " ‘No f iperson! shall be, [ convicted 
of treason, .unless oq the testimony, of two 
witnesses to tlie ^^pajc.byeyt act f or on con- 
fession inopen Court]”, . , . J ;o ; » . / j. , 

. Wc reproduce the cjuoshbn as published in 
tho ,Ckurtk~Ocgan, on theJOtli of ‘November, 
and the answer made to! it as published in 
ouf paper Nov. 19tht hi which the "overt 
act” andv"levying*War,” is explicitly [set 
forth:/' •!;> WU«i . ' <*«• 

'. "When has Utah defied’ the 'authority of 
the U. S. Governrnent.’r If thp smouldering 
ruins of tho provision train of the. Army, is 
not 'a sufficient nnsvVm.J.vvquId cail to mind 
tho Proclamation of Brigham ’ Young, to the 
Mormon troops sent to oppose' the advance 
of the U. S. troops md point to the fortifi- 
cation in Echo Kany an,. which still remain 
a monument of Mormon treason and an ex- 
emplification of the superior skill of Mormon 
Engineers,”‘' 'J' ■.?. ’hj u-.-'-v * .‘t ' f '\t 
But it may bo answered, rthe President’s 
Proclamation ,,qovors this--, whole question. 
Thq ; question then rec ufs haq. it been accept- 
ed, not pro forma bi bjip good faith? If it 
lias been accepted, thari tbia very admission 
is in itself a. confess on of the fact, and the 
legal question’ then aiises, whether this Pfo- 
fclaoration is one of thjose ^public acts’ which 
a Judge, of the U./S; {District Court is bound' 
to take judicial notice pf.’.! ’ Our own opinion is 
that this' - Proclamation: "jnuH * be specially 
pleaded aud io this view of the matter we 
entirely. Icoidtide with [ judge Sinclair, Who 
in his charge says: 'J* \ ’i -J' " 

. "Of this pardon, ’gentlemen, although a 
public fact in tiie history of the country, this 
.Court cannot take Judicial cognizance, The 
Supreme Court of thd United States, in tho 
case of the United States vs Wilson (see 7th 
Petere-RJpMSQ) holds this' language: "The 
Constitution gives to the [President, in gen- 
eral tcrpis, (the poWer to grant reprieves par-' 
dons for ofieu.ces against the United States. ” 

‘ .i.*"- •*«>.•» : b -. ; o -y a - • o i 

; . f pardon 1 b ^a : leedjto the validity of 

which delivery is essential,' aqd delivery is 
[not complete withou; acceptance. Ib; may 
(hen bo rejected by ,ti elperSon to whom it is 
ndeted; and if itr b< rejected,’ we have dis- 
Mi’t 'T6d no. , power dr a Court to force it' oh 

Sik ;/•<: 

r Jud w e Sinclair haii (done his duty in the 
the premise. ^ bat the actlorr of Mr. Wilson, 
the.' U.' S. ;DL ,tKct ’Attorney Jwhose .argu- 
ment we present ^ ' a f other P att of ph- 
per, utterly precludes ihvestigation upon 
this’subject by tie pr ffrand jury. No 
indictment vyill’ be foi nd > e F ause the"PrQ ; se-. 
cuting Attorn ey for ihe [L' T °^ c ^. ptbtes will 
not assist, and[ While th v .^refore thc pro- 
.clamation of the Pr^sli lent fa a of charity. to "C(. iver a 
titude;of sins,” we. ki ojw frqm the vna ; 03<:Te ' 
liable: authojity^ [that it yvas : .spit u Jk non M] d 
treated in thp most^ ignqmipious.mann ^ 
some of the mpmbers .o l that. very cpnven. *$P* 
Avho.professed to acce >tit- : It an^vers th! ^ 
purpose just now, nnd while .they despise it'.* 
we certainty do nojt blame them * f or avail-.' 
jtng tixemselves of its ( gacious ; provisions^ 
Toour.mipd; hpweye|, it lopks jvety much 
like there, was "injunsbn the lo.wet road?’ and 
that "through | the wpods^ was the -safest 
; |asa,agp t . s 

On last' Friday and Saturday proceedings, 
we instituted before this, tribunal, ; against 
Messrs. Charlcp A. Kinkehd, W.. II. 'H. [Fall-. 
Dr. Covey, John Mendenhall and Lieut. San- 
ders, [for an alleged disturbance <jf the peace, 
tec. A fine wps imposed upon Mr^Kinkead, 
and Mr. Fall, pnd’a ool. pros, entered ty tlie 
case of Mr. Mlendenhall. . j J : 

- As, we were 'present and heard’ all. thq tes- 
timony, we tajice it upon purself t to say that 
no proof whatever was , elicited^ to_ justify 
the impoa^Ton qfh'ny penal Ey, however small; 
and that aithopgh itwasmjqnieaciri^ibdoea 
not therefore follow it wa ijufy } t -» 1 .! 

John Mendenhall, one jof tho [defendants, 
\vas graciously Allowed to go ffee/as; accord-] 
ing to admissions made, lijs.uorie nothing; yet 
Mendenhallvvajs knocked ijciwn arid hospitably 
taken to the Calaboose. If Mendenhalf was 
thus brutally -treated without any cause or 
provocation, tpe presumption will natualty 
arise and suggest Itself triatrLie^t: 'Sanders; 
wlio war felled to thfe'cdrth by ihjs blojyof a. 
club, and - Dh [Covey, whp' was shot, were] 
more "8mned-a]gainst.than;Binrirngj’ Is it an 
offence in this city for a p’arty- of gentlemen 
to meet together in a hopse in a' social re- 
union?;arid : mutythey - submit to being "cor- 
ralledj’ by thp police who patrol, around it 
arid "apot” it jas if it. wps^a rendezvous fbr‘ 
counterfeiters? j t Every good. citizen should; 
do; all. in his pcjwerto maintain, the dignity ’ 
and. peace of .the community, but[in this in-/ 
stance) ! altbougjh, the 'judgment o^ tho court 
would by implication throw the tqroug in one 
direction, yet the facts Bhpw-that two.of the 
defendants were knocked down,: arid another 
8 b.°t, {while riot [One of the police was Kurt.* 
Wp like coneistency, arid especial iy in 
courts; and byi this ruiewbarraign tlre Mu- 
nicipal tribunal that -sets ■* jodgmenL, upon 
tlie error* and pailties, real or strpppstul, of 
j^ho inhabitant^ of [this: corporation. ‘ 

■ Onithe very^night this difficulty occurred, 
in company With. Secretary Hartnett, we, 
werd-walkihg quietly., down jlhe 3trek when 
we vyerc interrjipted by a body of , armed .po- 
lice men, some seven or. eight in number, with 
double bafrelled shot guns, and , who cocked 
them; when within^ fevy fect of them, and one 
oftiip number discharged a*pistol,as ho alicg- 
es/kCcidontally^ and we are willing to do him 
tho justice tp aplcriowiedge that we believe it 
waa^for he ?wpre he was badty scriired. They 
stationed tbcm|elves upop: tho foot path and 
Mir. Hartnett ,^nd ourself | walked, up to theip 
gunsand demanded not only the cause of- the 
;outrage,.but tlija name , of the man who had' 
fired^ and.they^tood suileh and mute. I Capt J' 
Sharp, whp ; by the bye we believe to be a good 
office^ and antymest man, was promptly ori 
the ground andj took tho man who shot! into’ 
custody. : .>-*?; ’!;.*1 [[]• ft; J jU* ..h: ' : 

! This was a menace, an assault of, the most 
offensive chafajcter, rind We laid the matter 
befoty the MajEor'. under bath, ftye, :are in-, 
formed that he.reprima«d«I.ihe.. ; partie3i arid 
that \b all.the penalty impose, iL^AYe submit 
the two' cases' jin contrast, arid submit them 
,ds a sample pf jjus/ice. f .J — j v , 1 

' hEf 


n | — t - ^ 



i- t 

* t i gr r . 

a member of the barJ i.-.Ki, ^ . 

Tlie Grand and^Retlt iJprics have been ad- 
journed until nexi Monday, week:- s 1 

Thu question; or conflict of Jurisdiction 
which kaa been [elaborately argUwl within 
the last week, relating to .certain territori- 
al and United States officers Will bo psssed 
upon] by the Court we presrimo at this time. . 

Wp notice in stme ofthie Eastern 'papers 
a statement that Col., Q. H. . Crpssraan had 
left for the States , and that he hrid dctuajly 
been] met on the road.| This is aboufcas re- 
liable-us-a-great i aanyjother reports that leaic 
out of this Terri qty.U Col^Cross ma n is iri 
Camp[ Floyd; am will be there as long-as 
duty [re juires hint; and we w’ill add, he is as 
buay;as a bee, and nrit likely ha'-will re- 
turp fqr some timk to come.' *. ; y v : 

. > -i k V ‘ i ' L ‘* 

(^“Tho-Untick .States District Court will jo^ the Proclainatipn—thiy did it dad retorZ 

T**?^*®*) f ? .a ferlhlB r 

tion of the qxpyMio^f James Fergusqn, as ! R fOC iamrition, werb accepted and ac 

In by tile people ojf Utau, whom they: Co c 
cerned, at that conference, andatsubae ueci 
cbiU’crences, at Prdvo, arid elsewhere in thf 
Territory. And this acceptance and keaui 
osceuce pas been frit ther, and fully ovideAL 
bj the conduct and acta of tho peonie .i !: 
that time. " j , j - ’ ; ; u c ‘ 

The Conditions/ as expressed iu th® p^ 
mation, are clear and distinct, amicau admit 
of no misunderataridiug-^-tho language 
follows:^ • i - — j ° ; ** 

“Now, thertforei I, James Buchanan, p r / 
Bident of thd’ yuiked States, have thouehl, 
proper tri issue this uiy Proclamation 
joining upon rill public qllicera iu the Tertil 
tory of Utah, to be diligent aud fimiriul, to 
the full extent of their power/ iu the ex ecu. 
tion of the laws; cpmmuridi g all citizens of 
the United States lu,.aaid Temtdry, to aid. 
aitd assist the officers in; the perfriiolanee of 
their dutics; oiier^ig te»’ tlie inhabitants 0 f 
UtaiFwho shaU'subpnttoitha laws, afree par- 
..dun for the seditions an di treasons herotojfore 
by the mcommittedj warning thos&wrio shall 
presist, after noticuof this Proclamation in 
trio preseqt .rebeiliou rigainst the Uuited 
States, thOjt they dust expect no farther Jen. 
ity, but Tpbk to bp jigorqualy dealt with ac-. 
Chiding to thejr deserts.' ]’" • 

, That these conditions, since that timejiave 
been f aitMuliy adhbard to and carried out in 
the conduce and qeijs of the, people of Utah 
I hrive^rio evideUcc'io the contrary. Wbal^ 
cyer may have tjeeri tlie stall of puoiic affinrs. 
in this Territory before,] at that time seili- . 
tioiis, treasons and [rebellion against the Uui. 
ted States/ ceased after notice of this procla- 
mation had [been given to, and .received 
aud ac-juisced iu by the people of tho Terri- 
tory pf Utah.,; fi ! J - > - c 

: Governor Cttmining, ia his Proda matron, 
bearing da to the U doj/of Jqne, 1858, at 
Great Salt Lake efty, W.ith the seal of ibe 
Tjcrrirory, and wh|cn is ! now here iu court; 
and wiucii proclamation | is provided outhdt. 
of the 'President, audit's jricc.optance and ac- 
qjaieaence ui by tho] inhabitants\of Utah,' in! 
speaking of the prjjsidcuhj procUunation, the 
GOverubr usee the following, language : 

"The proffered pardonjwuiB accepted, with 
the prescribed terms of the proclamation, bv 
.tlie citizens of UtahV— - 1 
.. ‘j Peace is restored to' ori i* Territory. » ' . 

- ■ ThesL gqntimeij oiT thh , .Grand J ury; aro 
facts arindunced .by the [high Executive of- 
ficer of the Ttufliory, in a solemn proclama- 
tion to the peoplo, riiid they are to be, received 
as evidence of the public donditiou oftlin 

; gold/;i- . ; 

: Wo Were eomcwhaf b tar tied yesterdy by.a 
friend; who dropped in and with a.riiqst mah! 
iciousimanner propounded to us the follow- 
ing. Ipjerrogatocy.' '/[[]" !'■••' • 

I “ Efi a man stands upon the Jordanibridgej 
arid. cast a stone in the river Jordan what would 
tiboyme} ■< 

• Nut recognizing any. particular virtue »in 
the waters of the Jordan, thpt would change 
the. i^iaractw of dthcr a. stoius;or j^ man r vrc 
" caved,”" and in ,our simplicity- acknowl- 
edged the corn ard .sought fqr j information, 
when quietly tur ring i ripori- his heel 'with a 

deep sepulcharal 

i.tsif ts.V./.i-'*! i*i '-iil. 



if j * 


off EspuSsiois.i 

-On last* Tuesday in theUnited States' Dis-; 
trict Court, the motion j'made- by . General 
Burr, to expel 'James Ferguson, Hosea Stout, 
"rind^J. C. Little, from tho Bar, was taken 
up apd that pkrt of the motion relating' to 
the two latterj was with4jrawn, arid thep/o- 
ceedlngs-' hel4 hgainst f James ! Ferguson. 
General Burr filed an Affidavit that the testi- 
mony of Brigham Y;ourig,- Sen’r was material 
and:hn alias ^ubpoena * was ordered for his 
attendances^* '’ 1 j ’ I !K t ' - i : 

[On Wednesday, tiie case "was again taken 
up V|hen Mr. ;Ferguson ‘offered, his resigna- 
tion which tlje Court declined 'jto -receive. 
Ho then offered to plead guilty. With? a modi- 
fication, and frike a judgment prp confcsso, 
whirih the Court declined to recognise, and 
ari[ examination. and Investigation Was order- 
ed, ^ j^Sj.the motion had been amended in- 
open .Court, It ihe. suggestion of ; the Court 
and at the requestor Mr.; Ferguson/ a cou- 
tinuance was had until' (Friday Dec. 3rd.) 

% The proceedings vety [plainly ^indicated a 
desire- to avoi,^ an investigation. / [The decis-. 
ion of the court therefqr.e that-ari ex an i na- 
tion should. take place is due to ijlU parties 
and especially: to Gen. Brin - , whose fair fame 
has been stignjmtjaed and who waa deprived 
-of his rights ajs ri member, of the b|r,in 1857 j 
by, and upon tjhe motion of ; Mr Furguson.— 
Bub imore. important than/ this^'it ls alleged 
thatjai Judge- ct£ the United States ' Court was 
insulted -and ’|ntimidatedt when iri the dis- 
[chargerof his : j)fficial duty; this is' S| grave of- 
fehemand the jeountry should* he |>ut in pos- 
session of the! facts and ] no plea of crimina- 
tion j or stulti^dation should prevent . an ex- 
: nose. ; Bullyragging a Uuited Stales Courts 
R,[ suiting its - integrity, 'and' through - it the 
q ov -prnment iq a matter that demands- an; in-* 
ve3 tiI*ation;.Urid Weare^lad that'JadgeSin- 

•j •: •; .'i : * ! • 5 - 

;i - nr - j ■ >*• j - 

voice, he enlighten cd' our 


understanding by : informing u,s that "it would 
become : wet.” Tie gpntleman..w*[ho perpe- 
trated this, enj'oyi tolerably good, health and 
if not in the least ashamed to speak to hii 
acquaintances as usuaL 

r^-<<[...;' . ,'8®Jd Oat f u i .... u .» 

; A late humh^< f ,thQ San, Rrancisco Even- 
ing' Bulletin, cha ges. in plain and distinct 
terms that the " Vita Califq/nia,’? [ hao beeri 
purchased by the Mormons.,- We .have': had 
our suspicions' of the “Alta” for sometime 
past.! t. Thqir . con csppndoqts , |r om this pity, 1 
withhne exception only. urerq mere spies sent 
here expressly to -"bow tho cringent hinges 
of the knee,” and they certainlyaccompiiah- 
cfl thqir. purpose and fulfilled .their-miBsIon. 
The exception wb alludejto. among this talta 
gtMQTjis ,Mr. Frank D,. Gilbert, wild Is now 
deputy Marshal. J ' > : 

, In [this connccti on we WilF 8tkte that One 
of theqe same con espondents recently report- 
ed tojlhe St. Jose; >b Journal in' referenoor'to' 
the U; S.- District Court now in session, that 
the panel of the Grand Jury whs *. Composed 
of wagon-master i: and teamsters.!' Where 
he got his infqrm ition ’We do not knoW; but 
we presumed.tha ; he manufactured it; * The 
riamejof this [correspondent of tihe r Alta Is 
WAiiiiACE, arid tt e allegationr is simply a lie. 

/Ij-iv ' ’ - 

SJistFict . AttoFnae-y’s ! - 

dress .to Oae ®ffansd- JJ sa’ry iaa. are« 
‘lation to CBJreaoia., ■ .. - ; , 

May it please your "honor, gentleman of the 
Grand Jnry,by permission of his honor, Judge 
Sinclair,] I am permitted here, publicly to 
give you the reasbns why, as Prosecuting At-- 
torney of the United States for,this Territory, 

1 have presented before you no billsof iu- 
dictments for treason at this Court. ’ ; 

, Gentlemen of the grand ‘jury/ in regard to 
the subject of treason, as the same , has been] 
here;giveu you M charge by the. Court; there 
are certain facts land circumstances of a pub*, 
lie character which must necessarily come to 
your knowledge J and govern your action in 
the premises, as ja grand in iuest; and, which 
must govern my actions, and circumscribe my 
duties, as the Prosecuting Attorney of the 
United States for this Territory. -* ‘ ” 

• I refer to the proclamation ot the Presido'.t 
of the United States to. the people of Utah, 
on the subject of [treason, dated at the city of 
Washington, ‘April 6th, .1858, arid which,. I 
have here -in Court, as evidence /be you. ' It 
is herp a -witness!; and that it is such a papqr 
as proves itself, 1 will refer the' Court to 

2 Bacou’s Ab. lit|9, where / inter alia, itiis said 
the Gazette is evidence of ail acts of state.— 
Aisq ty 12 Wood, 21(5;. 8, State trials 21 2, 2 
Camp' Rep. .44.. I v,- ,,•/ yt Wfj^.-** 

, Tins proclamation, gentlemen of the grand 
iury, is a state [paper, emanating frqm ,fhe 
high Executive pf the nation, which, iri his 
Wisdoim, he lias seen proper tp publish to the- 
riation, arid to the inhabitants of , .Utah) whom 
it especially concerned, and of .which the 
Attorney of thejUnited States, in his official 
capacity in the Territory of Utah, must. take ; 
notice, and by which he m,nst be governed. 
j This Territory belongs to the Uriited States 
and, is subject toj the control of the National 
Legislature, and the President, of the United 
(States, a co-ordinate functionary of the-Na-l 
tiorial Legislature,- by the powers vested ini 
him| by. the Constitution ana-laws, has issued 
,thi| proclamation. • r w'.J ,,,/ •] 

; The proclamation was brought to this Ter- 
Jritory^ by commissionere appointed By the 



hied.ii. t,, . -v...' j* - , i - • • j v- 

. [Therefore, gentlemen ;of the Grand Jury, 
it 1 only remains for [me to say, for tlie reasouj 
given that there arc now, no acts of seilitioa,. 
treson or rebellion 3 against the Government 
oJ? the United Stattk in this Territory, which, 
tho Prosecuting Attorney of the United States' 

for the Territory df Uiffii, with tlie PfcM- 
dqnt’s proclamation and pardon before being, 
and the Goverrior’s] solemn announcement of 
its acceptance, 1 'can charge before -you,, 
against any.uf the|inhaBitants of this Judi*- 
cial District,. pr of Ihe Territory of Utah. ’■» 

I'ja/./i J TTT T 'i -.: K~ A i • -V if. ;{ 

j i ;; !*rijV;.'f '[Pqr*»?B.VsiliyTaa^;-r.:-di/: -J 
, * |> A Fict^tF©/ : H : i ( J 

[•‘Mr; EDiToffi— The other day, in rcatlirig 
the New Testament of Jesus Christ, (Isoiat- 
.times xead the Nety as well, as Old) I was 
stnick .with the following passage, in. tie 
General ’Epistle off St. J ride; the Apogtje: | 

" 1 # ‘ judc/ Eh c servant of Jesus Christ -aqd 
brother of James, Ito thCm that are santified 
by (Jod the Father, and) preserved* i’o Jeew. 
Christ,; and . qalieiu « >,;[ . j , 

, 2 - Mercy uiito ypu, anq peace, and love, 
multipliea.' 1 '“, 1 ' ; |. '* : | ^ ‘ 

-3 BelovedJ when ^ gave 'all .diligence to 
Write (into you of -the common salvation, it 
was needful fofn^e to -write unto you/and 
exhort you that ye; should earnestly contend 
for the faith which was 'puce delivered unfa 
tho saints, -j - /"!' . • ' j 

- 4 ' Fojr i there are certain men • Crept in un-j 
awarea, whoj were before qf old ordained to 
thii. condemnation) ungodly men, turning the 
grace of our| God*pito lascivousness, ana de- 
n^ing4h‘c only Lord God ? and our Lord Jesus 

5 I will th| refole put you io remembrance 
though, ye oq :e knew this, liow tiiat the Lord,, 
Having save^ thelpeopie out of the land of 
Egypt," aftei] ward! destroyed them that be- 
lieved not. ! *’ >.5 , } - ' - . Ji 

,6. And the angefs . which kept sot their first 
estate, but left th|ir own’ habitation, he hath 
reserved in everlakirig chains under darkness 
unto the judgment of the; great day. ‘ > ’ 

7 Even asiSodojm and. Gomorrba, and tee 

cities about; them in like manner, giving 
themselves over to formication, and going 
after strange flesh, are [set forth for an ex- 
ample,’ suffering Ithe * vengcanco of eternal 
fire. * rji. | ■-•« | ■ * ^ • . ... 

,.8 Likewise alsp these filthy dreamers defile 
the flesh, despise dominion, (witness the for* 
tlfication in Echo Kanvon) and speak eT» 
pf dignities. ”*‘ — . * ' . * 

Call to mind the filthy, dirty ^ ‘.language of 
that Prophet of God and $eer,(!l) Brigwo 
Young, and the Application Of his hand » 
certain parts of ms body in the presence ® 1 
the -Peace Commissioners, thus testifying. 11 ]] 
bontempt -for th| Psesident of the Unit« 
Statys. . .Als,o tile statement of that pu^ 
Apostle, Lorenzoi Snow, that-the '‘proclam** 
tion of the President of the United Statw 
was’ not 'fit t'o-^4 — f I cannot write «* 

Words! without a loathtyg of myself 
therefore will nol. . i,,.. ... 

."But these speikevii eff those things wb{® 
they know riot, (how little is. known in if 15 
“ - - v “ of our Consffif 


:>J A 

If -- 

iue mouca oraupe lasi/ior mar spe- 

,ciai purpose, then and 'there'ujade its' con-,- things they corrupt themselves. 

tenSs known and published .theca to. the in- * < For instance, the beastty inculcations of ; n 

habitants of Utah. ; * *',i U /her Kimballlfronvthe pulpit, and the doctrin 

j ' ThcBe commissioners. Wrd /Invested; with which the, bishops in thqir visits from no 
put! iei ity. o^.qhfld 1 ®*’’ 


, ^ 

suu op 



xvi, S 

(hat tlj 

M 9 ,,A 

and | 

tfiif ® 

•they at 

est m£ 
. consul 
in ybl 
(Oh h! 
..whcu s 
iual iri 
. twice? 

• whorf 


/in g ai 

, ha ve I 
yet u( 
and il 

• -words 

/fall j 
TP till 
nut *s 
he is I 
' propt 
• throU 

S retel 
of tri 
'that I 
the I 
the i 
. self il 
cy of 
• And! 
( ment j 
: Lei 
* -this < 
• A ' ; i 



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//. ‘//.S i' 

i • •> " ! ! J l ' 



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j, ,S! B-jB, s (/N/S kYvA LiL:;E.Y j|T & M. 

i, • • j: v ] .v- : . : *T ? ’V‘ _ 


/ ri ' 1 

■ 4 rr 

fpnntr never lived in No, 9. - . Phineas] all accounts, four Indians were* concern-! 
J-L and Lorensp Dt >did Jive, thero, buried directly with Michel in the Murder! 
r ” '’ eforel fame. 5 The fiv^ of Boiop. They^sv " V4 ‘"‘ " 1 

two living siciters/I havej.nLl perished- .j\ri / 
three dead) ai|e here, and ahh'oughsomqV f i- 

of them are past i threescore . arid. ‘teunj! American Passport Disregarded 
1 years of age,’ pet by living in a judicious by , as {European Goveiinme.v 
F manner> and tiirougfb the , hewing of thet Jlmkric'pn .Citizen Impressed into 
Lord!, we havt^good health, and afe sur-| 2’russian Service;— r We learn from 1 
roitnued by . at ?> abundance • pf the oom-j correspondent at Berlin! says the Nor 
fortsjof life. '• . { •) •*. . ; • ri . 

The war is^nded, the troops are ; partly] 

that thoy| must instruct their daughters , of Mpntfonl; .April Subsequent : tp.the killing of Michel j 
J;»« 'aaio.uiwr- 0 ®« c f J n beajiag offspring. same yeaiL 1 wari baptized into ,thd;of which you Hvere advised,. Iwo. of hisi 
;• U '^ b r ^“^ n j ll ^|^w r ma^ h mo^Jirs, 0 secret • Chuifch .pf A Jesus" .Christ t p£; Latter XhijBj associates in crime * were apprehehde 4 
^foptn have’ been committed in. this Ter- r ^ain|s . f ‘ [.j- n* 'n+.vwi - dby some friendlv Indians and deliverer 

fLJ) and ran greedily after< the error of « . j. have thus far. marked f out mypatti up to the comnhmding. officer * at Fort 

W'iA^.-^cuWUy.i.^.theathj.Simcofc, Cnpt.' Archer, 9 th.lnfamry| bj 
cnusc jn i Numbers ichap. xxv & 31 ,) and events of my life are before the. .world, whose Order they were promptly execute 
'S«Un the gainsaying of C<*rc, (Cord or /Lw.if ,%tvov(b* state;, that after my; -re T >.ed. sTp-jday, the fourth one ..of these! 

1 Kaii, Datbah and. AUtwum -Numberd chap; |_|„ rn fto-Mendbn,,!. removed to Rutland ; murddsrera> was brought in to this placej 
t SSw 1 0»4 fwthfcw FaMvea,>Io.Vfro4 dead, OflMhe chiefs Mah-nighnak Avhg 
they and all their adherent? \ycreswaL (thence, toNaqvo,- 111.*, andfjroiuthenca had undertaken to apprehend and dihv-j 
i .1.1 uii of the earth.. Brigham.Young and to the mountains. -?■ //. - ,v er him, up Lq r the commanding office 
K Apples jsay, as Koraii : said to ‘ Hoses ^ ” 5 ‘ ' * .. ,1^- --- - 

K \aron, that good chr, latum ministers 
hroughinB the icafth plaice tqp much upon 
^niselves 1 ’ td preach the Gospel; that they 
Care of the Metclnzedeki and Aaronic 

Prresliioods; rind yet they have made it. par 

'ity in'ihe world. \ f: i ,, ^|of ; U^, within^ ******* (\ hni-«l nil m>rmho«l .. .« . . v,- ■ Ov A 

With Moses, we would say to: oU~the hon- 
minded sons of, tho Mormons:! “Depart 
j 'ray you fijoiu the tents o^ these wicked 
men and touch nothing of theirs, (lest ye be 
consumed in all their sins. V) These are spots 
in voar feasts of charity, when they feast 
witti you, feeding' themsetyds without fear, 

(Oil how coniident they are; clohds they are 
without water, carried <about of; : winds, 
when an evidpifce of their fertilizing, spirit- 
ual InflucnccsO trees whose fruit wiiliereth, 
irirtiout. fruit, except the fruit, of t?odom, 
twice dead, plucked up by the roots; raging 
waves of the 1 sea, foaming out their own 
shame: for instance,- Brigham’s and Apostle 
Snow’s filthy language in regard to the Pre- 
sident of the United States; iiebcrJCiinball’s 
sermons, and the 'Bishops Indirections of 
whoredom,, Sue , . & b»j?‘ wandering I stars/. to 
whom is reserved the.blacknessj of darkness 

. ^‘‘Ihescaro murmerers, compliiihcrs! walk- 
in? after their own lusts” (oh, [how doleful 
have been thcilr complaints aghijnst.the Gov- 
ernmont of the United States/ whith 
• treated them jufit as it has every other Terri- 
tory from the foundation of the State, and 
yet uo complaint was over .before made;) 
and their mouth Bpeaketli gteat sw tiling 
vorJi, (Brigham’s letter for instance Inst 
! fall to Cpl.- Alexander,, in which ho was 
! . pleased to say he would M&merciJ'ut to the' 
j army for n certain period, provided they gate! 

*uptneir arms— but if by .sprang- they were 
not gone ho would surely uflrithilatc them! 

What a true prophet and seer 1 he is ! Surely 
; he is to bo., believed In i Who cduld not be a 
•'prophet;) having men’s persons in ad- 
\ miration, because of advantage. (Brigham 
holds the key of Heaven, as well as of tho 
; .Territory. He is “prophet, Soer :Hevelator r j 
1 Trustee in TriiSt and President bf the Church 
/ throughout the World.” How modest his 
pretensions' 1’ There is a pet ' that ; admire 
nira in his assunijituons, because thereby they 
gain in their ; estimation great j priviliges in 
ref era lice tb their lawless )i lusts; and 
besides they come in occasionally foraJshart* 
of the ‘sports,') “But, beloved, 'remember ye 
the words which were spokeii before of the 
npostcls of our Lord Jesus Chfist: 1 How 
that they told you there should be mockers in 
the last time,* who should tcnl/c after their 
/ oicu ungodly lusts. These arb they who sep- 
eralethemadois seusua/, having nbt tho spirit.”" 

(The Mormons call every body genti/es, except 
themselves. (That is, they are pcparatical in 
•the' coinplct 08 t ; sdnse.) “But ye, beloved, 
building np yourselves oh yoiir most holy 
. faith praying in tiie Holy Ghopt, keep your- 
self in the loyc of God, looking for tqe mer- 
cy of ourLo^d Jqsus Christ unto eternal life. 

And of 80 inc;have cbmpassian, making a dift 
ference; and. others save 1 with fear pulling 
them out of; the fire ; hatingi even the gar- 
rneut epoted by the mesh.” ■ ! , ' / 1 • 

Let ushope that there arc many upon whom 
' this compassion can be -shown, and let all 
rightmiuded, , true hearted, philantropista and 
Christians, try .tQ save such whilst hating the 
garments spatted with the’cbrruption. 

A Believer in the, New Testament as 
) WELL AS TILE Old. 1 

withdrawn, and weLdve. returned, to ouij 
comfortable b(Rqe, ; j our;, trees aro load 
ed \vith frujt / we. have ,thei bes 
country in thej world for vegetables ; tmij 
crops are most[ abundant. : ; .Wheat, is oub 
staplpgrain. ..At tpauy times we havq 
harvested three props from one sowing 
by what We, pall voluntary wheat spring! 
iug, qp the seamd and third season. . J 
.Although IjYe, been in tjiis. valley oidy 
eleven years/ 1 have had peacliep for 
seven years, and this, year will have an 
abuijdauce. of;, apples for family usej 
we’ve apricot?* almond ! trees, : plurnbsl 
cherries, and iithp finest - grapes ! I havtj 
pveri seen ; , thpy ( grp\V in bunches weigh 
mg from eight oz. ,tp two pounds. 1 , s 
. I. nave a finje family of iboysand girls! 
a part of , wh^m are , married. I have 
fifteen; living and two dead ri garnd-chil 
dren. ^ ;| r .: I*'- '■i U-j 

.* present my warmest regards to your 
father and hif . family, 1 really ■ desir$ 
you to lermej know where they are' liv^ 
ing, and how they are situated. - i 
Respectfully, [your friend and 
wisher, 1 

.'c • • 


Brigham Yoon^. 

resume - operja|tion% 

: A iiCttei* tfroaiB KffigBan,pa Ybiamg. 

A citizenof Canandaigua has received! 
an autograph : letter 1 from Brigham 
Voung, which we find published in the 
Ontario Republican Times. ' This letter 
was written, in reply to ope addressed to 
the “Prophet,” by the .gentleman spo- 
ken (5L Brigham was requested by his 
correspondent to j settle a [Controversy 
relating to his own antecedents, which 
had sprung up .between tiie latter and 
Alonzo Beebe, of (Canandaigua.^ ; Brig- 
. * a,n giyes the following leaf from per- 
sonal history i. ^ 

Great Salt Lake City; Jfiiljr 23, ’5S. 

'| To— : — ; 

) J » • r'v -’ i T ■> 

‘1 received your letter dated ^Canaq- 
ylaigua. May '5th, 1S5S. J. 

I vyill give you a short sketch “of my 
history; X born in Whittingham, 

> >Vmdham county, Verinoqt, June 1st, 

1501. My father and family . removed 
io Smyrna; Chenango county, N. Y., 
when X was about eighteen; months old. 

. e hVed in that place uhtil 1813.— 
hortly after the Commencement of* the 
ate wiir with Great Brittan, my father 
na his family removed to/ the, town of 
Genoa Cayuga county, N, Y., in which 
^ lived untU 1829. -I then moved 
° Mention, Monroe coimtyi and ‘in-1830 
removed froiq thence to No. 9 Canan- 
• a small housep^nedby Jon-! 

nf vr ^ ac ^» situated on the west side 
otihejoatl;. opposite to' where Mr. Mack 1 
bn n | lvec K‘ . helped to fihish his new, 
use, sq that he moved into it before 
•* le « the place. /; ; ] ,j /" ;■ . *;* ; j [writing 



; BfinoTABirwEws items; 

Oiir iportland dates are to tho |30 

ult. v ! '•*vi.|v J: <*. i.v-'j.';’ 

V Concentration’ of the Trooes.- 
Col; Wright land all his j troops had ar}- 
rived at the Dalles, on their return fronji 
the war. The troops are to be concen- 
trated at Vancouver, to jbe there on the 
arrival of Gen. flarney, who would 
make a new aistributiori Of them'. [{ '[ 

LieNt. MvLtA ! N.‘— r Lieut.' Mullan 
will go to Washington this winter, where 
he will makej but his' feport of the Indi- 
an campaign, {’ and : where he goes also- 
for further ordebs relative* .to the’ con- 
struction of a wagon .road, from *. Fort 
. W alia Walla ftp Fort Benton. . He leaves 
his other assistant#; Louis Mullan,. here 
in charge of his expedition property and 
the/transaction of ; business relative to 
the .survey, j jn al| probability ., he. wil,l 

folk Argus,' that Ex-Governor. Joseph Ai 
\V right; United States Minister to Prus-j 
sia, is iiow corresponding with > the; Ad-i 
ministration upon a highly important! 
subject— not king i less than the' violation 
of oar passports by the government id 
which he is accredited. . n ■ *' i ‘ v '4' > .*( . ] 
It sqems an American citizen Jiaq 
been seized byf <he Prussian Qovernn|ent: 
and -mode to sprve in the army. This 
man is a native of Prussia, but migrated! 
to. the; Fnited' States some years ago; 1 
was naturalized; ;served in the jMexicanj 
War with honor and distinction, and was 
wounded in Several battles. A few 
years ajgo he returned to Prussia, ’f for; 
the puFpose of visiting * his ^relations, 1 
when he was seized as a Prussian sijb- 
ject, and made to serve in the ’Prussia^ 
army,, put off from his wife,' children 
and property in His adopted country .—j 
Another case?. An old man, -ninety years 
[of-ageV .who , emigrated td/the United 
States when he was ten years/of age] 
married an. American lady, and isUhe 
father ^>f seven children, thus spending 
eighty years bf 1 his life in America, the 
husband of an American lady, and thd 
father pf seven American citizens, re] 
turned ! two 6r three - months eince to 
Prussia oti a visit! to his relations, and 
the merest aocideht escaped the seizure 
of the Prussian ! Government ( for : im- 
pressmpnt into itd army) with the aid of 
friends} and excellent good luck. • j ; 

very common - in this country 
pre seldom those.v seraphic, countenances 
Woich .stpike you dumb, of. ’blind;, but 
iace#! in abundance which drill never 
pass wid out commanding admiration.— 
Their chef ms. consist in their sensibility. 
Eaeh inci lent, .every person, every word, 
louches- tje fan cy of Spanish : lady, 
pud her lljexpreasive . features are,, Con* 
kant|y confuting the preed of the iMo- 
Blemin. [But -there is nothing quick, 1 
ha^sh,;or iorced about her, , j; She is ex- 
tremely (unaffected, and not: atl all 
French, ij Her eyes gleam rather jthan 
sparkle; she ^speaks - with vivacity, but. in 
pweet tpnps, and there is in all her !cor- 
page„ particularly when she walks^ a 
pertain, dignified grace which never de- 
serts her, land which is very remarkable, 

I .The general -female dress in /Spain is 
of blaqlc silk;’ a basquaina , and a black 
Silk shawl, o- mantilla with which (they 
Usually envelope (.their heads.-. . As they 
alk along, with this costume in the jeve- 
qg, vyit4 their soft dark eyes danger- 
ously .conspicuous. you willingly believe 
inlheir universal charms. They [* are 
reiharkal^e for- of their nairi 
Of this they afe very proud# and indeed 
its luxuriance is equalled only by -the at- 
tention w^iebuthey lavish on its culture. 
I have seen a , young girl of fourteen, 
whose ha|r reached her, feet, and was oa 
glossy as jjdie curl .of a Contessa. All 
day. long; even the .lowest order are 
brushing] (curling and arranging it]! 

There [and a cro 

• r l 

' a 


that bad apparently formed a 

deep atacliment; for each other. -'They 
were always together,' and seemed to ■’ ! 
hold- a ! ki;id oil mutual conversation, 
which*/ h > weter ; unintelligible! to 
Others, mil it have given them great sat- 
isfaction: - The crow 1 would often ‘ bring , 
food to the owl, and was always -anxious 1 
to do sbm'e act tha't would prove abcepia- . ! 
bid. • The firm I friendship bxis(ing, bq-. 
tween the wo birds was the subject of - ; 
general reihark by the guests and lial - : 
itues of. th|> hotel,Avho frequently watclir ; 
ed them bjl the hour* 31 Their intimate 
association and kindness were really cii-. 
riousto wilness/ah’d elicited' many spec- 
ulations ujion- the ‘.nature 1 of birds and . : 
their capability bf 'afi'ectiob. -.^ \ v ' r / 
j> One da^ the pwl fell ill, and the crow, 
ever at .Uis!j side,! expressed as much sor- 
row and 1 sympathy as 7 a human’ creaturo 
c'ould; uppi.aling ever and aiion by loolck^l 
tb passers]by> as if inviting aid and \\ 
csbmfortloil his ‘sick f friend! (The owlv^. 
Was dangerously indisposed for nearly y 
q week, aijlrnt tihe^ termination of that 
period died in spite of evbry effort o£ 
the crow toj prolong his existence. ■ 

| The crow was inconsolable. ; Noth- • 
ing could [banish the memory ’’ of his ' 
feathery frjend, and 1 little doubt pasted / 
in our mina that haji hd been a ppet he , ! 
would havd; writ jen; another “Adonais,” ./, 
or pin Meinoriapi,? upon his mournfuF 
bereaveraent. He Kvould- eat nothing— . 
nb savory morsel cbuld tempt him, and 
the choicesk bits !of his favorite food lay . 
near him, (fay aqd .night, (untouched.- 


k . ... „ . A 

fruit woman has her hair dressed; [with 

as much care as, the Duchess of Ossuna. | , 

In- the summer, they do not wear iheiriTho dark lbsterj.ofj tho byb^ bf tbo 1^, /\ 
mantilki byertheir heads, but show their I menting fowl grew dimmer on.d dimmer;- ‘-j 
bnmBs vchlfh «?« nf o voi-w rrron f i bis diminutive legs weaker and weaker; " 

famine waij in Ms ervery aspect; but still 
he would n pt eaj 1 ' In the flippaut lan- 
guage of the day, he T would “die first” 

-4t-and he d |d.' 1 f - 1 .1 ;- K * ; ■ ‘ ' 

i:\One moi'mngj eaHy; thexsehipf pro- 
prietor, who^os niuch attached ,‘to both . 
the owl abcj the brow, found theJjoJter ly*/ ; 
incr lifeless ini the court-vard.\.The 


m» early spring.-~- 

MimTARYt SNSPpcTioN.— Col. Mans- 
field, Inspector General of U. S. Army, 
arrived at the! Dalles from Fort Sirncoe 
last week t ! having finished a tour, of in- 
spection to Fbfts Walla Walla and Sirn- 
coe# and finally Fqrt Dalles; • The Col.- 
will now. proved to Yancouver, via the 
Cascades, , wjhere.jhe. will inspect the 
forces under G^en. Harney. ' CoL Mans- 
field’s visit thijough this country will >no 
doubt benefit (Oregon -and Washington 
territories [ njaterially, as he intends to 
make many suggestions to the Depart- 
fnenl in reference .to. matters of the ter- 
ritories, and jmorej especially. )the advan- 
tages the uppqr country has, /as regards 
raikoadpracucabilii.y .— Oregonian ZOth 
itfLj*‘..;L uiiL dt 1 

■ i •» 

; Ge^t. . HAqiNEYJ— rGen, Harney had 
arrived at V incouver., The Oregonian 
says:'-' j* x ' S f . 

* We. have not- yet been. able, to learin 
whether Geit. Harney will make a win- 
ter campaign or not. Col. Wright, Col. 
Mansfield, said . other officers of the Tjl. 
S. Army baye bebn ordered, to rqpqrt io 
Gen. Harney, at Vancouver/ where ja 
council, ofwdr/wili he .held.. * \ ^ 

- )(- 

! ’’Indians Executed.— A Dalles cot* 
respondent of; the Portland Standard, 
writing '’under date of ;> the < 24th' uli., 

Interesting from*Ari!zona> — J. Fl 
Eddy, Fsq„ of Arizona Territory, arrivf 
ed at,L|qs Angelos, August 30, says the 
Star, by whom it 1 learns die following 
interesting particulars,, respecting : the 
'present conditio^ | and prospects , of; the 
above-country: -j • 

Arizona Territory is rapidly settling 
up, buc the people complain for the want 
of adequate protection; .although the Inf 
dians are not very bad, they have , lately 
ran off! some! Stock. ' j /]' 

The [Sierra Colorado, ,or Boston Com- 
pany, is located' teh tniles from ihe Sopra 
mine# and twenty- miles from Tubac., It 
is also ja adver miue, and tl^e ore is very 
-But they, have hot been, [suan 
.in their operations.; The greajt 
difficulty is to construct [furnaces ; tp 
smelt the or&.'j.In th‘.i;s particulm: 
they have - not iibeeii successful,. ! jEb^- 
periinonts, involving a very , large 
amount j of money/ have been, made, 
without obtaining > a satisfactory.^ result. 
The Company have now .resolved to 
adopt (gushing and, amalgamating; l and 
for that purpose they have procured, thb 
machinery in San Francisco. ; .MajoF 
Heintzelnfan is the President of, the 
Company, arid Mr. Lathrop, Treasurer, 
arid thpe gentlemen have lately gone 
dowrii tp the minefoifthe purpose of hav- 
ing thp machinery erected; which ft is 
expected uoil real*ze the expectations Of 
the proprietors! The Company jhavje 
made great improvements in the vidinity 
of the|r mine. A village - has. sprung 
into- existence; occupied by the workmen 
of the fcoiiipany. •« ,The Company’s offices 
arid’ establishment are at Tubac, -drliidh 
is being rapidly improved in consequence 
of” the operation's of the l Company .— 
Their [mine .is rich and very extensivk 
'and 'it is to be [ worked -in the [very 
best irianrier; They have ! two f urriaces 
in operation, w T hich . are not ^sufficient 
for tlieir' wnnts. ' ’ ' / ri - / ] 

[Messrs, Thompson arid Findley ;have 
a silver mine eighty iniles from Tu'esop, 
in the- Santa Cruz , Valley. In fact, the 
•whole] country abounds: with mines/bf 
silver] copper and other valuable ores, ' 

Amer Rich 

tombs, which are of a very great jsaze. 
jhe fashion of these bombs .varies Con- 
stantly. jEvery two or three months you j 
may observe a new form, It is the ; part 
bf . the .costume of which, a Spauish wo- 
man is most proud.. The moment | that 
a new comb appears, even; a servant 
wench will, run to the melters with: her 
old one, arid thus' at . the cost of a dollar 
or. two, appear the next holiday in) the 
newest style. - These combs are worn at 
die backj of the , head# They abe .of 
tortoise shell, aiid with the very fashion- 
able,. they are white. ,-, sat next , to a 
jady of hfgh distinction at a bull-fight at 
Seville. , [She was .the # daughter-in-law 
of the Captain ^General of the province, 
and the njosi beautiful Spaniara I ever 
met with.] Her .comb' was white, anfl 
she wore [a- ' mintilla , of blonde, without 
doubt extremely valuable; for it - was 
very dirty.. The effect/, however/; .was 
charming; Her hair was glossy black, 
her. eyes like an antelope’s and all her 
other features deliciously soft.. She was 
further adorned, which :is rare in Spriin, 
wjtha rosy cheek, for in Spain our he- 
roines ar^ rather , sallow. But they coun- 
teract this slight defect by never appear- 
ing until twilight, which call them from 
fhqir bowers, fresh# -, 'though languid, 
from the jlate:siesta. . • ■ . l.r t-,. 

, The otily fault of: the Spanish beauty 
is, that she, too soon indulges in the mag- 
nificence j of . embonpoint.. . There are, 
however,] many exceptions. ;At seven- 
teen, ; a spauish beauty is poetical.: Tall, 
lithe,, and clear, apd graceful as a jennet, 
who can withstand the summer lightning 
of her soft and languid glances, j As she 
advances! if' she do not loose her shape, j Har( jy A 
she resembles juno rather than Vemis. Har/roan .cjj 
Majestic she ever is, and jf her feet be 
less twinkling than in her first • belero, 
look on her hand and you’ll forgive them 
all; — B. Hisraeli, in Cdntarina Fleming. 

’’ A ^ 

mg lifeless in] the court-yard; ... 
poor bird Was npthirig but bones, noto 
particle 'On flesh remaining beneath hi 
ebony/plumage. VThe crow had been 
true to hjs [friendship as an- iornithologi- 
[cal Drqs .bb, apd had resolutely [conquer: ’ 
•ed, with horoib self-denial, a life not 
Worth preserving after thq loss pf his. 
[‘♦other sou}”- 1 -ihe |owL / 1 " * * ■ ' ' v 
■’ 1 ' 

i »v 

.iLjST fW ;JJETTEK9]V1.' : ,«/ 
EMAINING’ in Bait Lake Cltyj Post 0 £- 

r. o 1 

fico December 2., . .. ;t . i- y -• 

i|rd’t ; r !•' Anderson H R 

iB ':/■ 1 1 ‘I- 

Bailey JachmonL 
Bates JoaorjiJno’" 
Baxter Robert 
Berdslep Cp A j 
Beecher RajhsonJ A 

Call Hanson 
Carlow N R 
Childs A Wj ‘ri 1 ri' C 
Plapp • Joaejph. - | - l ' 

f * < I'D 

Bell Eli ! Jr i 
Bcllfston James 
ond William , ! 
rinker John D 1 
Bilrgess Thpmao 
C. f- 

Conneljy Wm H 
Crag JaraeB x 
Crawford Samue 

Day Henry[(C 
Doty Isaac " 

tu (.# , Dustin Lundua or Seth s 

IH j-b‘4 /!■ ;/ ' /• - - i 

las B" ■// f V ri/ 

Estes Tho .. 

• •■“-!' ' ■ M| . - 

Footd Warren ; L : . i; Foremau James 
Ford F P J ' v fri Forste McCaurlin 

: •} ‘- 5,i|.6 1 - ’ • i 

Grag John 

Griffin* Thon^o ; • / 

/ '" v 

! v Pubbell Santiago L 

* T Iftinfor Q A * ** ' 


iM -/! 

X ••-. j -L, ' ' ' ' •'! J' 

The Spanish women are very inter- 
esting? 1 What we associate with the 

Laney Isaac 
Lechler Ge 

Lewis Davjid '-*'?>* 

Majors Alwxr 
McCahon JjUcx 

Neill Leo 

i'» i 

Olpin Jose; 

prge’ iH^'/ Lowe Richard ,; 




Peck Wan 
P 4 ckaTd Jamesfi 
Parks R Cj ! ’ - 
Porrish 8 a)nuel 

i [ Reese 5 Enddh' 

-.!*M y ‘ri'// • 

»|j Miller JameS , ./■ 
riMoody James L 

j ;i f ! ! ril *1 

'N •: 

t d 

r ** v 


Linguist who Couldn’t be 
“Bluffed.”— “I spakes ter Ainglische 
so vale as ypuse,”. said l Wiggles’’ guide 
round Antwerp, arid to prove 'which as- 
sertion, he at once commenced an elabor- 
ate, gilt-gingerbread description of some 
grand ecclesiastical, procession which 
takes .place, annually [ through - the 
streets of ..tha t most pious city. — 

Having [heard , him. carefully through, 

Wiggle4 - ; pf Skeneapolis, who . that 
morning - was pubstituting segars, ; at 
twenty-five cents .(Belgium . curren-- 
cy) each for Cavendish, said to. him: 

“Ypu arb’a good Catholic?’,’ “I hobes 

so!” ; responaSd the guide, p => Rom „ 8 Enoch P 
missionaire, altos laqums de place,-, S Mnbean i Cha r ]eSlAKom „ B Richard- J 
“Then,’’ spoke out higgles, of Skenea- Robects John M • -u. Russell Thomas W 
polis, ‘flam to understand that thispror -iL'ri //ri® : r - - * [* 

cession is nothing more k , than a - regular Shernlan yf H / ri Stevens- James;, 

forty.depk bender, with saw bucks -for[ 8inith Ile 4 T | /; stuart Andrew J! - 
antes?” | The guide was not crushed!—- 
He hung out. to speak English, .and 
rather than acknowledge that Wiggles 
.was too much for him, he instantly , said: 

“Zat ees eet! ; [Now ye must hurry to.ze 
Mooseoom!” i * - 


it /] * ‘‘•j* Hunter S.A 

Hodgetts If M i *'•' ’ * Hutchings Willian L 
Hollands Alfred: .'ri 2 , vj 

#i ’ ! '1 .'j.' U.i J 

Jenkens Ezekieli . ■ • 

: T ■ \ '] K 

*'*{■ ■* , ' i Killpack William 

ShoddiusS- • * 

.]•/• |L ; rii. • 

j | c „ Littlefield Waldo 

- i 


Retting l A 
Render dinq 

i\ - 

tj j ... 

■*;/ Pitmau James G 
, -‘ it Pool Peter J 1 / * 
fr Proudfit David ; J*'’ . 
/.! Pucker William j j 


ri j *i xr . 

Singular attachment or One 
Bird for Another-/-.# Crow? Starv- 
ing Himself - for Grief . — Some weeks 
since Mr. Pratt, the senior proprietor 

Summers Clais, 

, r . W ; 

eorgq ; j / Wessels Wot M 

^ LADIES LIST/ 1 /-'- 
ary] .. i r . -Bryan Julia 


y>\? l\Y f ♦ t | 1 ' YT1MLV > * w Hi*u me jSUlbC lU»i A I ***** U1C QCXUUL pivpi ACVOi Q*r ° — 

« 2 tT- °f lemsile beauty is not, <pe&ap?«iof theSpeflc^.Ho^ ;, ln^«d*w‘*erwl 

' /!;/; ' /. r ri\/Vj>/;|/'' •••' ;/ [: ‘/ri// '/-'/ri/ 

Stapp Howard, [ Vf 

ri rri* 

■ ti . 


Rayles Miss Carrie/. / 

Evm s Mjrs Ami 1 
Halloway Harriet . „ 

•Roby Miss' Z N w • ' ; - X/// - / 
SargeantMrs PrisoiHaStewart, ■ Mrs. Agnesa 
Shoemakfer Mrs ‘ Margaret -'a ;u _ti , 

thbaas |Lra Me^ey M ,v , ] ./ 





I : 

! > . 

; , -u t^rom the LoudohTItncs df July 4 }. J. 

; ^ Tlta® Stuff ttaat’Siiiigiato aff® 

•’ i!* •- AU ^ • j. J , , 

l |\';vr TheUimqrs mMetaryjVU.’? dhapel 
s •, .must rustle a gentle welcome, : . A knight 
i °t far country comes to hang up his 
'* ; pennon and| to blazom his! arms among 
. [• to e brasses. , He, is a satu^nirie warrior j 
| - ^ roiu ; *ke plains of Ind, and his sweet 
! - face is strange. tp the. eyes] of far Chris- 
■ fian knights. Let us, ‘listen as the her- 
1 - aids shout forth his titles.- , His , High- 
1 - J e3s the Maharajah; I Jung Bahadoor. 
Koonwar; Ranajee, is « created Knight 
* Grant/Cross of tfi^ most Honorable Or-. 

‘ der of 4he JBatK^ fit ; ia a] considerable 
i - rank; ; ,Col», Phipps -has. • ncjt yets attained 
j R. is a great honor/mony generals 
ln our army have net attained it. . Loud 
| - acclaim,' then, to the Maharajah, doubt- 
' ! toss some great conqueror,' some second 
' -and happier, who.tosfeadof , wish- 
ing to bo treated,.like, icing, r claims the 
fjUll higher honors of ; Christian knight- 
\hqpd, kisses the cross upqn this swordhilt, 

, /and claims the brotherhood qf Western 

■ ' Good v very good : but Ldndon seems to 
.fancy she has heard the ( name and all 
/hose fine titles before. The chronicles 

i of fasliion and other chronicles* albeit 
they arc ph light of raoipory, seem to 
recollect something’of Jung Bahadoor. 

. , surely, ho is the gentleman who some 
: tow years ago ddzzeled London society, 
i tHis diamonds were everywhere ; they 
Hashed in your eyes’ at the; opera ; they 
; disturbed in you ; ia the tjlouse of Com- 
/ toons; they >put everything .else, into 
blank darkness at second-rate soirees 
1 and popular balls. , It is, 

] ! acquaintance’ whom the 
, cheer and his associates „. w 

■ hps taken: service in. the, Christian Orcter 
of tlie Bath. He was an excellent lion ; 
he was a most-useful adjunct tp the Lon- 
don season; but ho one to those days 
had the wit to suggest tha] the : glitter- 

- ;ing pagan should carry, a ; grand cross, 
and ride os one of an old historic Qrder 
of ICuights, banded together to conqiier’ 
Tayoiim giants, succor beautiful damsels," 
and spread the dominion of Holy Church. 
Yet this Jung Bahadoor is ; certainly “ a 
• .very! remarkabler man,” ahi,.as he has 

set qp his Lag and. .installed, himself 
, m our Great Abbey- — as hei hqs beconto 
Sir Jung Bahadoor, Gi C. B., And, upon 
$*e authority of Lqrd'Coke, one of the 
] English 'nobility, he ought 1 fto be intro- 
duced V and' we -will anticipate the Chari/ 

1 celloc of tlie Order.with a slight eulogi- 
um.^ We iiped not say thqt-Siis gallant 
British knight is of Juqian lineage. » 

He beganLis'Ilfo-ds a’ soiibahddr, or 

iqi rrh in IaLI' * v/,'. • * 

<i>st of 

•!; '///V i- 


iK-I'R K XA-NlP- g.-B SQ'r’ S ; Y i^T-A' N‘ 

> 0C ’ t Jnir^iS?-‘ That mind dwelling on det 

imes, sayd MrpOhphant, “did that ftt-Zbobbtos make a wreck of ; the brajri, 
a treport ring through the hall, as ohe { wherq harmony previously existed, ahd 
°, n , 0 . e to* e s wete handed to one who ' this, if the source of -all the bcce nineties 
would trust! no eye but his own, and at! we have encountered' in this hall. ; .{ 
^ch shot aether noble laystretchedonj ■, Revolved,* That, while, there is^serj&e 
the ground;? - Before day dawned, Jung jantlj beauty iathe Bloomer costume ; es- 
mhadoor Jiad been ^appointed Prime ! peciajlly when it clothes the mover of the 
Minister of} iNepaul, It* was after this! resolution offered^ in this belief, (Miss 
energetic operation that * Jung came to [Dr, Walker,) .. still- we cannot >thiiik 
anglana tq'show i his ; diamonds, and to j through it mankind is to*be regenerated 

then, : our qld 
mob used do 
o . fleece, who 

if-' ‘ensign, in the/sbmeb/of ^he ‘King, of 
-Nepaul, ajadrLe wa§ a yoiingersou ,of 
r the brother . of die "PHrnelt Minister of 
thpt'aistant and important kingdom.' It 
^ls related df him by Mr. !01iphanf, hisj 
friend and biographer, thdt he was ex.- 
port in giuhos of cards aWd dice, , and 
■ i constant in his endeavors toj /urn his skill 
t‘, .‘to profit. After wanderingjthrough.tlp- 

- per India and much deteriorating the 
i finances of native princes, and richBob- 

■ 9 °s, he returned to the Court of Hepaul, 

; and "was 'sent backinto Inditt to organize 
! ai/ insurrection among the native Prin- 
, ces. Detected * and marched back to 

,/f the frontier, he was there somewhat con-: 

' ..j temptuously, qet at liberty, and he arri- : 
at the royal residence j,u!st in time to 
| take part in a qurrel between his uncle 
| and. the King’s chief wife. [■ j The Queen: 

\ proposed to the nephew .jtha't he should! 

■ finish this.qiiarrei by shooting his uncle, 

; and the embryo lcnight ;appi}oJved the. ex-J 

pedienh. r Tbe .uncle was lured to the 
1 palace, and as he [entered the presence 
• i chamber, ^hd nephew, posted,, there fpr 
..{• the purpose,; shot hiin dead;' The pic- 
j ture <)f "the iincle hangs in i the -family 
: picture 1 gallfery of the nephew. “See,” 

1 ne says to his European guests* Mthat is 
? my poor uncle, .Mcditiber Singh, whom 
' I shot; it is Very like him. After this 
/sacrifice io. necessity, JungiBahadoor’s 
| fortunes prospered, for t^c, Queen made 
: him .Commonde r-in-Chief of : .the Nep- 
j.aulese army, a happy issue ito; a { series 
: of adyenturQs which might; 'excite the 
. envy of ..Amadis de'Gaul, Sir Launcelot 

- of the Labe, and Don - Quixote, in ,dur- 
f har assembled; . The next achievement 
I of our English knight was .still more 

-I flrrrnnriniie 'Ua n * a \ - _ 

cultivate : the acquaintance of the Eng- 
lish ladies. ; ft- .> : , > . ; * r/i # ^ 

-• sBeing a shrewd fellow, he saw enough 
injEngland; to teach him that our resour- 
ces were greater than his own/ and he 
made up his. ! mind never to quarrel with 
us; . ^Therefore, during the late troub- 
les he has rather ostentatiously tendered 
us! his assistance, and has brought to! our 
aid a considerable body of Ghoorka sol- 
diers. They were not worth much.~ 
They were jnot nearly such useful raen 
as [the mountaineers from the same dis- 
trict whom we had in our own pay, add, 
have loaded! themselves' with plunder, 
they chose disafe path home. ' Still to r a 
certain extent Jung Bahadoor has heqn 
a pons'ant and useful ally. 

open to reward him? There js some 
deferance t| ue to the .eternai/ fitness of 
things. If j Mr. Charles Kean werdj !to 
saye the Queen’s life, we should scarce- 
ly. expect to see him rewarded with] a 
bishopric ; and, with every loyal affection 
forj the young Princesses, we should not 
carie to see dne of them appointed to the 
command of ;a regiment. Perhaps it is 
a Weak and) ifoolish sentiment to • talce 
notp of sucljilmatters. It is of no mater- 
ial consequence to the commonalty b£ 
thei nation whether a Chapter of the C/- 
der of the Bath consists of good or bad 
company. ’ Perhaps these old historic, 
quasi-ecclesiastical,. Orders are proper 
subjectss fojr strong practical 'jo! ces.-j- 
The Order of the Bath is cense to be !d 
Christian coimmunity, to which the neo- 
phyte is; introduced fresh from a bath, 
typjcal, as [Sacchetti says,; of his being 
bathed and washed from every vice./’ ft 
is impossible -to invent a more teillno- 
burlesque upon this ancient, and perhaps 
our! rulqrs may think ndw ridiculous, iii- 
stitution, than tointroduce into tlie Chap- 
ter, a Pagan. /red with the blood of his 
oijvn unqle; i We should submit, howev- 
er, .that if this be the View 'taken 1 of 
stars, and garters, . and ribahds‘ by thje 
philosophicaji men at the head of afiairs, 
it is rather hard to ; propose these decor- 
ations as thej reward of meritorious ser- 
vicejs to be performed' by English gen- 
tlemen who [do ndt shoot their uncle/ or 
kill fourteen unresisting- Senators'] to 
gain a step in promotion. - It is scarcely 
worth while] io go through d; life of dari- 
ger;.and hard work in/order to find onejs 
self} in, the same Order, but of an info-, 
rior, grade, [.(With. Jung Bahadoor. "Fdr 
-ourselves, we modestly confess 1 that we 
have some Vulgar. .prejudices loft, in fq- 
vor jof honors whidb our forefathers havfe 
looked up tq,; and, although we . are hot 
prepared to j receive a Grand Cross as an 
objejet of. worship; .we aife not pleased to 
see jit profaned by a practical joke. 3 

or: reclaimed by. the fair votary. - 
J Revolved, That Mr. Tuey’s trouble 
: with qis-wife in: his own aftair, and he 
exhibited great folly inaslcihg the Con- 
vention to endorse his treatment of her; 
and we think it ’ would be unwise ito 
change the law of divorces so as to ena- 
ble • him to free 1 himself — the Worid 
would l>e full of Tueys wanting, to leave 
their* [wives;'-* v ^ 1 ; *\ . 1 

. Resolved, That ther .'Union • ought not 
to be » dissolved, Peter Peppercorn or 
Parkqr Pillsbury to the- contrary not- 
withsjanding.-. .< k ; -i . •• ■ . 

h Resolved, TkatJWonien ought net to be 
jurojrs or. gencjraiS y “her artistic -procref 
ative iwdfk’,’ would seriously, interfere 
,wi;b the;performance of those duties. ‘ 

u J- J . - * r ’ |/ w Vi UlUSU uuiies. ; , 

But surely some other means wefcoi' . jRes]o/yed, That ;there is nothintr new 
9 mu undbij.the sun, akil the hobbies of this 

Convention have . engrossed the eccen-' 
trieijies of all ages; Swedenborg, Voi- 
ney,; yoltaire, Tom .Hobby, Toih J^aine. 
Hum^, Gckx win, Betsy Gamp and Beclcy 
Sharp] have discussed all these things to 
the fiiia| -disgust of- a once admiring au- 
djencq.J ,'; k/ ... ; / ] 

: Resolved, All that , produces happiness 
is good, -and* that which produces moptj 
happiness is best, gad the true Christian 
enjoys more true and substantial happi- 
ness, than any other faith can administer. 
While] the man who. departs from the re-i 
ligionj-of Christ, iand -who attempts tci 
fathom, ior finally ' adopts v the isms add 
vagaries of human philosophers;' -finds 
himself in a whirpool 'of -doubt, depres- 
sion !and misery. ^*?: iy - * .s .. 1 * 
Resolved, That ignorance is the cause 
of tpa- greatest evils, and the. Only cause 
of evil tliat can bei overcome ; and that, 
on adjpujrning, this Convention ought to 
go hbijiq and go to. bed, and, after a re- 
freshipg sleep, enter; into the, , work of; 
educating thb masses. ; , : -1 ,'{ -j 

... ; Thej resolutions wore received as read, 
with jinipgled cheers, .ihisses, mid shouts 
qf laughter.; - ; k i ( , i „v «<’•>. 'i-H : 

In some ’ comip- almanac ! remember 
to have seen a picture of Somebody 
‘'hunting fleas;” it was, not a man if my 
memory serves — but that is not particu- 
lar— I only noticed the way in which it 
was done, and I- have tried it thoroughly. 
It is of no use with this variety bf fleas 
—none ; at all; for aftermne had; got all 
his arrangements made for the Opera- 
tion, it [would require an opera glass to 
find them, • and a poodle dog to catch 
them. | All ordinary prescriptions foil. 
f reraember me of pennyroyal, bat the 
smell pf it is horrid. I thought of a 
cataplasm of some unetuous substance, 
which should entangle their Wings, or 
embarrass their feet; but* the thing is 
disagreeable; .Winding myself in. pack 
thread r ;6r whip-cord, with bees- wax in: 
sinuated into the interstices, occurred to 
me, bu| this would be inconvenient. 
Then I. .thought of enseSling. myself in 
caoutchoue — a regular-waterproof, flea- 
probf , drawer-and-shirt arrangement, but 
this was pot practicable. ‘Flea-powders/ 
and othey patent ^medicines came into my 
mind, . but there are so many wicked 
adulterations in these days' that I dared 
not expose my life to them; And I have 
found but one mode of managing them 
— denude myself entirely of .every stitch, 
turn ray habiliments wrong side inner- 
most, aiid shake them most vehemently, 
then tuijn them instantly again, jump 
into them in a . trice, securing properly 
every inlet and aperture, and keeping, 
meantime, a perfect commotion , in the’ 
air, to pirevont their settling upon you. 

I was] fortqnate, in t discovering this 
moda of j treaunent, which I regularly 
practice ;in my room, -from Seven to 
eleven tunes each day, with the happi- 
est success. Before this I was tortured 
almost to death. ' Once, J had to leave, 1 
the church, . before the minister’s pero-! 
rration was concluded, because these in- 
'dustrious little individual^ Were holding 
high carnival in, my pantaloons’ legs. 
The other day X went into the Rooms 
of the Your.g Men’s Christian Associ-' 
aaon, .toj look over the* files,, and had 
to leave in the midst of a rao^t edifying 
article upon the eiqiediency of annexing 
Mexico to Uncle Sam’s farm. And the 
other night at Christy’s, just as the re- 
nowned Ethiopians , were coming down 
apqn the .f-Atlantic, Telegraph Gable” 

since thip prpent company entered^ 
seventy-|!our m kumber, September U 

t <lVCk Koiin ► 

IS 58, 

hqve been -thirty-five, of wh2 
were - ,J - - •-* 

thirty-onb were soldiers, ‘three .eamii ■ 
women, and one ordnance sergeant ^ ■ 

I i I I I I I - 1 1 1 II i f ® * 

5 ' . 

CARU. . V:. 

! ;Q, 8 . L. CIlr/Kot. 4, 1839 , ' 
,Th« oaderi}lgMd would most mptefuiiy j D f 0na 

crnwua of* tftnh that thpy are «tlll doing bau n «* 
their ok! well known stand in Great Saii UkaCltr 
where the jnoat desirable goods,' adapted to the 
of the people, may always bo found, They havo^ 
established k house at Comp jPloyd, where the 
style of goods a* kept ijoro qaay bo had at the same mu 
form ratea. Otmay betan ohlootfbf thpreiamlliwu,. 
log south, t> know tbnjl Ih^y can procure tho)r scppif, 
a» Camp PKSpU, at th« same, prices as they ora seutoj 

nt ln;thls cll|r. • 4 „ * ... 

Thankful pbr former.UatVoaigo extended bythepto. 
pie of this Tmltory, Ipcy. would icspeetfuu^ sotlclia 
conUnuahce bf tho sonb. > • * •' - - t* . ,', i 

. } - j " Ltvlx08T6N,KINKKAb;ftC0. 

‘ In the course of ten days we ihall be ab|o‘ to Inform 
our 2frlend fl |wltheetWinty eonoerniug our train *> long 
expected. { |;l-tf 1 ; In k. &CU 

0^ K 
nt the store 

'.J ff’lliR SAlLEy i 1 ^ , 

ight Two Horse , iron -'axle- 

Refx-nchted Wa^on and llarueea— can be ie* n 
Ruilford, Oabot tc Cor ~ . - - 4-tf. 

Cllls. 3fAEJlIl€E.8MKTfSy '( 

'f I • •• AT LAW. . */, , . 

Oreatl Ralt| Tjiko City, Wtali ’rprritoty. ■ ' g-.* T- 

cm nCwiBifAiR.*' : 

*f A? LAW , ; 

oumcll Uouw at., opposite MUIer & JtnWl»i 

J ? _ : •* ■ 2-u. 

, Ofllce— Co 
-tore. i 

—.— ■ "I: 

T he 

; JL 3 . u. 
P'MiOnice, c 
op**n for vlsltj 
' The tables 

JiomjjJaiaiit off a 
tern StraBager. 

Reffomiaiiag SocIetyo-oTB© . 

” ; I: ILoveks'. im [Corny emtiom. ] /■ , j -j 
4,The free itovers, o[r men and .women, 
white and black, .^ho believe that “woj- 
men should; claim; it,, as a right When, 
whelre], how often, and] under what. con- 
ditions they should, become; .mothers,? 
have beenholding a Convention jn Utica, 
N. Y- 1 The! best thing which appears 
in' thdir . proceedings . .is the following!, 
which .must have ! come'from some wag 
tired, of - the; honsese' which women who 
unsex theniselves j are continually , re- 
peatingkbojit the Country at their “ re/ 
form”; conventions.! \ 1, 1 . , ’• ; ’ ' 

A^ipefsonj rose, in the [gallery and read 

I good by that which is evil} and good and 
^evil/We relative terms,- the one grotying 
oiit of and depending for it : s Existence on 
the otbeV, and the [virtues of to-day .may 
be toisdemleainors in h.inore perfect or- 
ganization ! tihrivofrtrA '• « 

} egregious. He was present .at an as- 
! sembly- of the mobles of Nepaul, and. he 
washed to seize and imprison one of his 
.■ ! colleagues, } Some resistenCe took place, 
; [ but a tiinely bullet sped . b]y tjie hand of 
j Jung 1 Bahadoor, -stretched the recalci- 
jtrant collpage in death; ljung Bahad- 
idor had his .Iaithful body ighard' armed 
jwith Purdayts rifles/- procured at an e&f. 
Ipense jof ^2000! ^There. Were fourteen, 
kobles] friends of the shot Futteh, Jung. 

patnr.-a wrangle with Inferior things,' I 
'i Tho’ frwdi ones are their obji-vtj »tln even so: ' 

, I- For lot our flURfr oobe. and U endure 
' ' Oi r otli,er healthful meiabers, e’en to that sanse 
- pr painiffu i - . . t • . - 

•' iDtok RcADEa:^ _ /# 

1 Did you ever reflect how, much we are 
in the power of liille Ihingv — little plea- 
sure^' and little pains? Great ones are 
easily 4 enough managed] for there is 
sohie sense of heroism in drinking the it. true,.and j^' covdjl .almost say 

one/ without being intoxicated, and in W1 fh the hard— .j/}/ * | r !.' /n ,;! 

.. , Telegraph Gqble "i 

in a most masterly manner, and sin* r in<rj 
sometliing exceedingly fiinny about°Cy°-i 
rus.W. lield, my indefatigable perse-, 
cutors attacked mq under the shoulder-j 
blades, and nearly drove me from the! 
entertainment.. ’’ *; j." . 

I . do not like , to .take up too much time! 
in speaking of such annoyances; (and it 
is only os a kind of embellishment to the [ 
text— which will be found in Shakspeare ' 
that “Men’s natures wrangle with 
inferior things,” that I make tliiamem-t 
orandum in toy log my owti experience 

/* Efi! 


•' A larffe 
cbaxcU with . 
jbuao d fair In 
'"til'd. 2 


! M P I R E , Billiard- Saloon, 

WALI.AQKS, (UP; Btnirk,) bvlwreu tbs 
|hd Gilbert, .and G«rrUh»a Sloie* la no# 

»ro now nfid perfect, und no pains win be 
spared to raatto U an agreeable resort for gtnilemen, ta 
,h ° ” xc /| ci>t> [: of healthy qnd agreeable recitation. 

WRB 8AL®»ORT'. J - - 
AR is ! now furnished with a 

d choice fot of liquors, wines, <cc M pur-, 
■n t coro^ and to which the attention of 
Wholesome refreslimentH Is r-specUI- 
■ tf ' JGH.V M WAI.t.ACK 


1 I JtEESE’a duildingb; 

^peiacd Ihh. :^ Few 

licit ■ Newspapers, ^ / Maoa* 

„,-. z 1 IN f f a ' « nd other PKiuouiCALSi from all 
pnrta or the Onion; on kccelpt of which subscrlfitloiu 
wl'l he rentUtfd. i ' * . j- 

'HefcrencdN, &o., a* d6nntlons, will bo 
thankfully reoiilved. , . 

Fronj those |lu this vldnlty, who recelv^ foreign pa* 
n, wo ahatobw glad to obtain thr 



i &3" En»tei 

them on loan or oth«. 
European anif California papers plesro 

A,,-„ ■ • : 

WMTEffl: * / « - j - 
FEW good Matos in exchange for 

good Working Cattle. A pply to 

draining the other without being dis- 
hearjeped. ' Little /pleasures constitute 
the sunshine on dally paths— the dew on 
gardei} flowers-— the sweet/ Pleiad-like 

, therefore, 

Resolved, That it . is simply absurd 
talk of curing evil throughout the world; 
but -os intelligent ’beings we are on a 
principle bf /self /protection, bound to 
struggle agaihst evil.. ‘ r: / - * • v- 

/ -.And whereas. Intemperance ' : in any 
.thing Is one of the. greatest inf ringm’ents 
of the moral law, as leading to unnatu- 
ral excitement and h morbid, sentiment;, 
therefore,.! ! • \! ■ • • -- 

joy- without satiety/ and. happiness 
out -extess;. and little troubles are like 
tlie canker worm to the tree, ‘ eating its 
life awjdy; likekhe .fly to thq biid, des- 
troying jhe flower./,. ' . / : r ;/ •’/// / 
Well; of all the ' little annoyances pe- 
culiar to this .meridian, ^ 'w-locate.' - • . ]• 

.* /' N j -THE iPLBAg/f / ’ • T';! 

' .Are] pndouhtetUy the most vexatious 
aim / troublesome. v They’ are gregari^ 
pas,- h’yi ng to families, and congregating 
into , little communities;, 'their distinct 
lineage/, stranger, as . I am/ 1 have not 
been able ,!to learn, but they evidently 
belong | to the same tribe with whose, rer 
[lation'3!ljhave been somewhat 1 acquatot- 
ed. for | tome eight, years past, to the 
Atlantic jStates. ."They arq distinguish-, 
ed, ho\ye,ver, by some marked peculiar - 
ities. / [They smaller; ’ .they, are, al - 

most , suitable for microscopal glasses, 
so -diminutive are. they; .therefore, or- 
dinary’ garments offer ho [“stop or im- 
ped imejaf”.' to them; 'they [ enter iope’s 
private apartments without Stocking, 
// and they roam at large within, [with the 
to most unmitigated freedom; ] they ;are. 
Id:i smarter; , they' are nimble qs 'crickets— 
cricket' s a thousand times more so; they 

, ; J ; "I flyjlike a bird of the air* v, - 
• At j 8 ® 31,0 ! 1 °f a : bome and a rcstf 1 , f .' 
/ 'Abalm for the Bickness of care, V 

A bliss for a”- — body “unblest.” 

proper precautions, arid enveloping my 
head in a blanket^ occasionally opening 
if,- before I should- smother,’ to' get fresh 
air. - ‘ - - . }• • . > • ' 

I hope 5 your! readers; dear Alla, will 
excuse • all these details, and allow me 
recommend,- under similar 1 circumstan- 
ces, 4he same course of treatment. ’ ’’ 

: !. / // lk COSMOPOLITE. 

Resolved^ That 5 rum, sans-cullottism, J smqrt ti be caughtj 7 their bills are sharp . 
totemperatq temperance men, red-mouth- ! as/needjes, and as if their teeth had been 1 

ed Abolitionists. Distmirsnista. \vmrm«’o '.filed' int/v 1+Kovw oA ♦Kow" ♦V.Utt "krA-A ‘ til.* I 

' Cabdace >akd Ditto.— W e have just 
heard a , cabbage story; which- we will 
j cook up fpr the laughter loving readers: 
• - f ‘Oh! Lloves you like anything,” said 
a young poantryraan to; his sweetheart, 
warmly pressing her hand/ ' - * ’t-- , 
“Ditto;” .said she, gently Upturning’ 
the .pressure; ., .*’ ih vs/X 

; The ardent .* lover,* not 'happening - tq 
be over and above' learned was sorely 
puzzled to unclerstandt' the . meaning of 
ditto, but was ashamed to expose his ig- 
norance by asking , the girl! He went 
home, arid the -next*day being at work 
in the cabbage patch with his -Father, 
he spoke! out: - ’. /. . / >i : r v ; ’ 

“Daddy what’s the. meaning of; dit- 

ito udiora they 
inhabit-j-Unusually! shrewd;’ calculating 
and active; they never lose [any. .chances 
-4o bite,] and they are altogether too 

ed Abolitionists, Disunionists, woman’s filed intlo Ithem 

JAU* • ■ • ' r. 

good for notHmg’ gali”! eja- 
culated the indignant, “so she Galled 
me cabbage- head and I’ll be» darned to 
damation ef .ever I go to see her again.” 

. ... Lieut.' ! Col/Efanda.A Taylor," of" ^ the 

sq that they bite like [.fast regiment U. S. i artillery, died at 


demon liavim 

W r J. Mfcoil 

entiled “the Missouri fobm 

han been borrowed Irbin theoftfee of J. 
vtaty of State. He arw-etly renuejiltbo 
{ U to return Jt without delay.. * 

,AW 'OCTjafc': 

ICK. V i*«: - - -T. 8. WILLIAMS. 

1 A±T0RREt8 AT LAW.' 

Practice In alllthe conriS of the Territory, qnd opad- 
olly In Uio O’. B. District Cf urtu, and Supreme Coart.— 
Tliey will cl voj efficient attention to all proteMionol en* 

OFFICE—' ... , 

Miller, Ru?«el'& Co.’e'Rtnre 
G. S. L-CIpr, Nov. 6,1858. ' ' - ^ ‘ ‘ Mf 
MI»*ourl UciiuMIcnn and N. V. Jlernld will pirate 
publish 3 inoupis dally, |md send bill to tbla dfflee. 

./eejt sWo^of.Eaat Temple ot., opposite '. 

>s\ CABOT So CO.,' - 


t, ., | GOODS, ET (f,, . 

At tho old etpnd of Mt*. Howard, G(eat Sall.CHy,0.?» 

TUST rt 

ft/. GOODS, i 



eiv.ed a full stock of Staple ‘ 

iclected cipre«*ly for this martcpt.' 


r- '* •• ’ | WAGONS/ ’ ’ / 
FEW light kanyon wagons f6r sale 

i* l-tf ! „ GII.uKBT tc GBBHISa 

WOR-Bi. CATTLE.. ! t/ 
^!OKE bf Work Cattlein'good 

W^rkina roridhlnn. fur anln Kv . \ . . 

.coxidltloDq tor ru)o hy 


►, jaw smnJTU . &, CO»y7 

W/volesaU tend retail dealers in .. i 
' -Boots Slsoea, -Hats •& Caps, * 

Hardware! i WtNBS,*’ LIQUORS AND ' C1QABS. 
and outfitting! goods generally, are now receiving tb? 
most com p!ett!( stock of ,'poodn in their line thstbMewr 
been brouehtto this Territory, which they offl-r at vety- 
low figure, fo^ Oaih, or Countiy Produce. - , 4 - •- 


i lot i 



W 2 will endeavor; to furnish the su* 

perlopBIalt Liquors of the above establlebnitnt 

In quantities . to suit piirtbiUer*. 

X.X.X. ALP, PORTER, and our unrlvallpd BKBB, 
famlrbed lo eastomm either at the Drewery, brntotV 
Beer Saloon le Curnb Ftoyd. • ' . 

for trb accommodation of trvaklebs, 

we have opened Dining Roome at the Brewery, wbef* 
me* Is con be jprocuredut oil bourn.- ■ . 

We have setqred a B^od supply of boy qnd oat*> 
qp aUcnttye bOntJerls. ready to take care of animal*" 
OUR PRICKS, In consequence of, tho hlyh price of 
indj tho difficulty al 

me cabbage-head and PU be-’ darned’ ffi^uiw ai procuring them, •».»* 

Slnsle 'mcalil/ I- '' / » / '^.t - a* !$l 
.. Suppei breolcfast and fodffinr, ' /- j ' . . 3 00 

For antoalflirfora olnjjlo fe<d of hay, per head, M 
u ' l 1 bay and grain, h 10 0 

and doublet thec-o prices jfor feed, over nliiht. _ - 

N. B. TheulBhret cash prscea paid for ‘B ABLE* 
aud for produce of aii kinds delivered at th*- Brewery. 

. • . *; - f > • • MOGO, BUaB & CO. 

Bbt Spgiajpf, PWb|J ef Hcustalo, SouUt of Ci^f* 

J;'. . • • -• .. ■; 1 • ' ,|. "V ! i- '"'If ■ 

i'.-v'a d L 1[. , .r'-, j,.* : J J ;■///-.. • ;./a I 


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v T j TERMS:! \ j* ' 

Single copy f|r one year, $8, invariably In 
advance. 1 

&ray. ! 


There’s a low! green valley on the old Ken- 
tucky s|iore, < 

Where I’ve tvhile’d many happy da Vs away 
. X sitting and a singing by the little cabin 
door, j ‘ ; 

Where lived my Darling [Nellie 'Grey-. 

i t v \ ■ - - 

Chorus — J . . 

Oh, my poor \ Nellie Grey tltoy have takayv 
you awby, 

I shall never see my darling any more> 

Pm sitting byjtlie river,- and Pin weeping .qdj 
the daj’L 

Farewell to [the Old Kentucky (shore. . j 

Die moon had climbed the mountain, and ftjhe 
stars wbre shining too, , j/ 

•When I take my Darting Nellie Grey: 

And I paddle jlown the river, in my little re$ 
canoe, ! \ . i ‘ 

And the baijjo sweetly I did play. 
C’nonus-rOh, my poor ^'ellic Grey, etc. 

One night I wpnt to see her but 4 she’s gond” 

. tne neighbors say, , < * , 

The white than flail bound her with his. 

j They,had taken her to' Georgia to • Wear her 
i life away, -j • •. 

j /As she toils tin the cotton and the cane. ; 
j ~ Chorus— rOh, my poor Nellie flrrdy, etd.j 

• I i 

welV as Thtfchf eared by the citizens. 
On our arrival at this place, “Arapeen” 
was (found Absent with his band likewise 
to the Southward;, during his absense a 
bantj of Svarriors \had plundered his 
house land- that of others of his tribe 
drove the GovernmenP Cattle frora^the 
Indian: farm, and carried away large 
quantities of wheat, and by threats had 
intimidated the people. On the day af- 
ter our arrival a warrior arrived inform- 
ing us j that [“Arapeen” was encamped 
in the vicinity. Dr, Forney on the fol- 
lowing; day went to the Inaian encamp- 
ment and held an interne w witli him 
and his warriors. He informed us that 
he .had beeii on his annual trading ex^ 
peditiofl ton distant tribe, that on his re- 
turn! he had met a band of “Utes” with 
‘/Pejeqt-neet,” “Tintic” and others, and 
from them .learned the particulars of 
the Spanish Fork difficulty. He spoke 
of the. [death of Pin Tuts as a warrior 
much respected and; beloved, he repre- 
sented j fluh as the fast friend and pro- 
jector of tljLe ; white man, and called for 
j-hjis crime, jthat death had been awarded 
him-r— he pointed to the direction of the 
Milipnjy ^qpads encamped near hi‘$ 

an[l ffib tribe mourn the lost of, !$• cele- 
brated! warripr . 1 These may ^eem to 
the whlite m&n but trifles, but to an In- 
dian they are irreparable. It is confi- 
dently; expected that pt the expected 
council by the middle of this mouth, ail 
the vexed Indian questions will be per- 
manently settled and .adjusted* and a 
prolonged peace erispeJ ' >' 

; On our journey I obseryed through 
l all thej towns we passed newly [plowed 
lands, and in many instances the seed in 
and tqe : broad, ' fields harrowed, new 
housesjin course of erection, and build- 
ing materials on the spot < ready for im- 
mediate use. The grain crop in this 
section of the territory has beon v£ry 
abundant. In the two towns of Fort 
Ephriahi and Manti, containing a popu- 
only twelve hundred souls, 140- 
els of wheat were harvested, 
a corresponding crop ofivegeta- 
grain. j At the town of’ Nephi 
one farmer raized from twenty- two acres 
SI 9 bushels of grain, which facts alone 
show the fertility of the soil. ( : ! 

We passed through the beautifdl val- 
ley of San Pete, abounding in rich farm- 
ing labds and lumber . of the ! largest 

that; anal when I carried jt to her, . she ( on to d'e^ignale the event or the period! 
just laid it upon her desk, and didn’t jin Burke’s life that would best sustain a 

000 bu 
bles a 

grounds, and to; the- picket I convenient to the mountain 
guards upon the surrounding mountains’, stream^ Coal of the < finest quality, 
and.askedifar what was this? Doctor jCanneljand. West Hartly, lie unquarried 

Mountains of 

\ % canoe is ubder water, and I my banjo is 
; ' unstrung, j [ ' . ‘. , ; 

I am tired okliving [any morel 
; My eyes shalPTook downward, and my song 
( . shall bej unsung! ! » • 

As I go froyi the Old Kentucky shore. 

1 Chorus— rOh, iny poor Nellie Grey, et 

! My eyes are getting blinded], I:* capnot se 
; , my way, , ■ i j ; 
j Tlark, somebody’s knocking at the door, 

; • hear the angiels calling and I see ray Nellie 

i '•* Grc .y; k . 

{• Farewell tojthc Old Kentucky. shore. ■* 

j .CitOflUS TO TflE LA^T VERSE. !•■ 

: ;Oh, my poor Nellie Grey, updn heaveri they 
• - do say,; : k 

, They will never take you frotn me any 
I * ata coming— jeoming — com i rig/ ap th 
j gols clear the way; , j 
/^-'Farewell to jtlle Old Kentucky shore. 

1 1 ' 

e an- 

1 , SajLt Lake City, lUl'T.!. | ) 

. j December, 7th, . 1658 . t 
I'Kirk Atidehson, Esq., ) 
j .Editor ‘V/allpy Tan.” ] , j[*; 

! On lhe*13ih of November, I left th,is 
.vuy in company with Dr. Forney, In- 
( haa Superintendent, on. it visit tp the 
Indian tribes 'of the “UtesV^nd. ‘iFah- 
Jants.” Sopie tiu\e previouX ta our 
leaving, ruijiors were rife that these 
tribes fo-cpqnection .with olhers, hod 
: ^t-tabled in, large numbers near the 
^ beviQr Lake, for the purpose of attack- 
j ,n o jbe white},. .and to commit other de* 

; ^h’da lions as might best suit their .sav- 
]^ r e propeusijties. 'Afters jppssjng the 
^ttlemejits florth of Spanish Fork, we 
l ^n ived qt tbej Indian Farm on the JL6 th 
j -at this place jform.efiy re^ided_“Peteet- 
‘‘Tinqc/Xaua other iprominent 
j r le f 3 ('“Utah” . tribe] with their 
; uds; but licit a soljtiry Indian \yas to 
! , f° u f ll i> and all signs of their former 
/habitations hftd disappeared.! All the 
j ? m ° rm htion tq be gained was,! that they 
gone to joqu other bands to'the Soiith- 
i^rd having! this.piace. W^ nextdi- 
•!in ,k^ U n 3 0u ^ey to Hand,. -situated 
! Vko*] 0 lalle yj°kSan Pete, arid near the 
science of tpe somewhat faiijous Chief- 

i il? ^ U ^‘ r “P epn ’” * connexion of the 
:^oted war Chief ‘‘Walker.” This Chief 
t caused the small settlements around, 

1 irl,f> an ? nn } es * . mu ch annoyance ,and 
■j- 0 ■ e > but he is pauch‘ respected,, as 

v-r *.V .ill - W ■ l 

dwellings; judoffeudiug 'and,^onest citi 
zens journeying to their houses, attacked 
and brutally murdered — the property of 
citizens indiscriminately • stolen ■ and 
slaughtered, land demanded from him 
immediate | restitution of such effects as 
he tnight then haye in: his possession 
(and to forthwith return to their former 
homes,! he \ pictured to him the penalty 


selves to the passer by and the swelling 
valley |of lovely San* Fete for 60 miles 
lies reqdy ; for;the enterprise of man. ; 

The (roads from this city to Fillmorp 
in many places are almost impassable, 
and it is to be hoped that the Legislature 
now about to convene, will take some 
steps toTepjedy the defects.. Gooctetone 
can be found very convenient to the road 

- 1 , 1 : i , i *| . — r .‘v w j. vvu»yuiomw uiciuuu 

ot disobedience, and extracted fr° ra this! side, and the Benefits resulting to a good 
War-like Chieftain 1 implicit cdmpii^nce I thoroughfare must be evident to alll ' 
and obedience. “Arapeen” most sol- [ /it ^ocqe qther time I Avili again revert 

v • aaiuuiii - y vu 

Carrie,”f and smiled upon the child, and 
filled her littled .heart with.grateful love 
instead *bf grief. ' ' ‘ ' 

uvci a 

he wept jaloudj on the neck of his dead 
son’s favorite horse ; but it would rather 
be when,} at the meridian of his fame, 

. when thejjorbof his imperial gehi up rode: 
The following beautiful extract [highest ill the heavens, amid the scoffs 

is from 'the speech, of Hon. Edward ! f c ," 0 £% cotirtiers, and the sneers of 
r» " .. I . v^tvt . , tt t, trading patriot, he abased his glorious 

Everett, at the- National Horse Exhibi- , powers, to, thei sefambiugs and squab- / 

lion at Springfield, Mass : * ' / , iblingsiqf Ihe dAy, ‘and— ", . T •" 

However this may be, sir, if there is I ^Born for |he universe, narrpwed his tolnd 
i * ... - 1 And; to paicty gajve up what was meant for 

juankiudl” j • ■■ ■ 

feinlyt promised future peace for himself 
and fori hisitijibe, and that his influence 

to this four, jand endeavor to demonstrate 
the practicability of a good road direct 

f iLn n nil •« Am' n 1 * 1 it . 

any one >vho doubts that the horse— the 
animal! that most concerns us on this oc- 
casion -4 is susceptible of the kindest 
feelings of our nature/! think he 'would 
be convinced of his error by p. most in- 
teresting anecdote of Edmund Burke. 
In the decline of Mr. Burke’s life, whep 
he was living' in retirement on his farm 
qt Beacohfield, the rumor went up 'to 
London that he had gone mad; and the 
fact that! was stated in support of the ru- 
mor was! that ^e wept round his park 
kissing his cows and houses. ^A friend, 
a man of rank and influence, hearing 
thW story, and deeming it of too, rpuch 
importance to be left uricorrecied, hast- 
ened down toBeaconfield and sought nn 
. interne w,. with the view of ascertaining] 
fthfe Offered m - 1 

‘to conversation with him.. Mr Burke 
read to him some chapters from his Let- 
ter on a , Regicide peace: Jlis friend im- 
mediately saw that, though the earthly 
tenement was verging back to its native 
dust, the! lamp of reason and glenius 
shown with uhdiminished lustre within, 
fie was accordingly more than satisfied 
as to die piped of hisj coming'downl and, 
in private interview j with Mrs. Burke, 
told her iwhat he had come for, and re- 
ceived from her this pathetic explana- 
tion: I ■ • : ' Vs ■ > ‘ i ' ; 


should jbe exerted to promote •'the ^aine j from tips city to! the coal mines, by, the 
end drithotbeir chiefs of his nation. • He. introdui-tion of (which to thia place the 
requested thq criminals now in custody ! severities of winter are much lightened, 
awaiting t|ial, rqight be hanged as an I and much hard labor and exposure sav- 

exam'nle in! fnti irn lA flthot* Tmlinnc * I 0(J # i -* ■ T. 

example hi future to other Indians. 

Leaving for a season this pffief, we 
pursued ourj way towards the Corn 
Creek fan i some 15 miles below Fill- 
more^ at which point we arrived on the 
21 st/ here we meet with “Kanosh,” 
chief ! of tpef “PaK-vants” — him, we 
foui\d with bis band industriously at 
work; improving his farm and ; making 
arraitgement jfor his winter, work. He 
had heard yf the movements of other; 
tribes', but (had not as. yet acquiesced in 
their intentions. After holding council 
w'ith him arid his warriors, in which they 
all promised continued peace, we left for 
omr return |to! meet" other tribes still uit- 
seen,j which had been sent for. On our 
return to Manti, Farm, “Arapeen” in- 
formed 1 us that he had sent to the Brava 
MoUhtians foil, the band in that vicinity, 
and theme^sengers informed us that the 
extreme inclemency of the \veather, and 
hunger <hadj caused much sicknesshmong 
the Indians} that two of their principal 
chiefs were ^ck, hut That in 15 days 
time they would bem,‘ they were all for 
peace now, pnd wished to see the Super- 
intendent, and hqld ; .a council/ ' Every- 
thing now being in q fair way ^ estab- 
lishing a permanent peace,’ we. left jfor 
home land ihus by the timely interfer- 
ence and. decided manner in. which the 
Superinthndarit interposed his authority l 
am Indian War was stopped in the, bud. 
The" Indians in their wanderings have 
suffered much!; “Peteet-neetV andf‘Tin- 
fic»”, (lay m the mountains sickj “.and 
most oft their family. ./“ArapeenV lost 
his finest hqrse, aqd favorite wife tdgeth- 

Gr n«i^L a _f* 11 1 

! Index. 

Ones.— i 



i , . - 

■Reseembes the : Little 
“Mother, I wish Mr. Jp — 
preach here all the timd. I don’t like 
to have ! Mr. P— come.”^- U. \ 
“Not] like Mr. P— — , my son? I 
thought] everybody liked him; he is anj 
excellent , man..< [Why do you' dislike 
him?” jX ,- j . ‘ * • -~\ 

.“Why,.? inothier, ■when be preached 
here last, he stayed here all the time 
from Sunday to Monday, and I was just 
a 3 still jas I could be, : and he did not 
speak tjo me. or look at "me once, and 
Mr. C-j— always puts his hand on my 
head when he comes; aiid , he says: 
‘How does Charley do to^dayF just as 
though he, loves me/’ V ’v/ • 

I have a choice [rose bush in my gar- 
den, presented by* a dear friend. , This 
year it had but few buds, , and my little 
ones could only have one rose each. “I 
will save mine/ 7 , said little Carrie, “.and 
carry it j tp iny (teacher. Do you think 
she jever saw sucha beautitul tea-rose?” 

jDay ^fter day she watched her Jfittie 
bud, till] it: was half opened, and then it 
was plucked in the morning early, .and 
fresh and dewy/and placed ’ in water 
ready |qr school lime. > ;**’ 

When ahe returned from ‘school a 
cloud rested upon her usually sunny 
face; an^ upon inquiring its. cause, she 
cried as though her li^te heart- [would 
break: j“YoU‘ khow iriy beautifuLrpse. 
Well,* I-.stqjpose’ the teacher didn’t want 

Ik r. Cl I L. J _ ' T l L C..T1 



Burke’s only child, a 

son, haidj not .long before died, leaving 
behind h|m q favori te old horse, the com- 
panion of his excursions of business and 
pleasure, ,when both- were] young and 
vigorous.j ' favorite animal was 
turned out by Mr. Burke, the father, 
into the park- with 'directions ,to all his 
servants ]that he should in every res- 
pect be treated as a privileged favorite. 
Mr. Burke; himself, of course, in hisj 
morning walks, would often stop to] car- 
ess the favorite onimaL Oh One .occa- 
sion^ as he was taking his morning 
walk through the: park, he perceived the 
poor old ajnimal at a distance, and notic- 
ed in turd that he was recognised by 
him. , The horse drew nearer and near- 
er to Mr. Burke, stopped, eyed Him whh 
a most pleading look of' recognition,. 

| which - said, as plauly . fxs swords .could 
have said:} “I ^ have lost him too;” and 
then] the poor dumb beast deliberately 
jiaid his htjad upon Mr., Bhrke , 3 i bosom! 
S truest "by the siugularity of t^ie qccur-J 
renqe, moyed Jby’ the recollection of his' 
son^ whom he had never!, ceased, tq 
mourn with a grief that .would not bd 
comforted J overwhelmed by the tender^ 
ne^s of ’ the animal, expressed iq. the 
mute eloqueqcfr of holy nature-s univer- 
sal language, the illustrious statesman 
for a moment lost his self-possession; 
and, clasping his prms around the neck 
of ids sonfsj favorite animal,, lifted up 
thqt voice ; whiqh had filled the' arches 

to Qwen 

• u ! i - ' • — .v. & wv**- . it. r ' She had a whole vase full of flow - 1 uy 
- q.u.aiitity.o^- blankets — Ires, but none ef them half so sweet as so ! 

••.'44^^ k Xt V’* ’••vj.'. . I i |'4 V r ]^4 v 

A: ]...: 

: • i .,V ir.i-.: 

passing recently by ateamey 

iound/in Canada, I noticed a‘ ' " 

little boy H standing alone- I knew he 
wassEngflsh by ; hid (fustian], clothes and * ~ 

little blue! cap, and going to him, asked 
where heKvas going. “Don’t know sir,” ' 
he repliecL ‘‘Why,” I said, “don’t you’ c * 
know Where yqu are going?” “I am ' 
going ■ to Owen’ Sound, but I don’t know 
where that is. ? “And where are you. v] 
from?” y Wandsworth in Surrey, Sir, 4/ 
he answered. , f Are you. alone?” “Yes^ . \ 

jsir; another boy and I were sent out byfV 
tl^e Emighint Add Society, a plqca^^^ 

in Canada. • fie left me a week ago*; . ** 
and I have got a place to learn printing. j : - 
f‘Have yqu no mother, no home?” I; ........ 

hsked, torched: to see so young a child, 
in a strange land alone. “My father’s , 
dead, siri”: hq, answered,”' “and .my 
mother’s married again.?? 4 Were you) : 
ever at school?”! I asked, f° r be was so 
politeli kfiew He had not been brought 
up on thel streeit with bad boys. . “Yes^ , * 

sir; I was five years in the orphan asyr - 
lum, and went {to school there!” */ / 

.1 cheered up the little fellow,' for I 
really pitied hid-friendlessness and* want- 
ed to comfort him if I could, .* Have you 
a bible?” I asked af last. “Oh yes, sir,” : * J 
he said; *% kind lady gave me one,. and,/ 

I have itfinow^i I spoke to him alo.t 1 
reading it, and! advised him to ma,ke it ;• 
his daily companion, and never to do , 
what Jt forbade. He seemed to feel 
this was jneedful, and said he would; Y - 
“You must wrije to, your mother,?’ I. at; - 
last said; pslie. [inust be anxious ito hear ; 
from you.r /‘Yes, sir; I’ve a letter in. ~ 
my trunk | waiting till I get on shore,’? 
he said;! and then he showed me a letter ! "• 
to the printer to whom he was going ,; 1 / 
which he hkd kept in the folds of his cap ! / 
lining. [J* * Jj , ' /;/.“V/ - ' 

- . My friend and I, struck by the boys 
loneliness and destitiijtion/ and admiring 
his honest independence, which prefer/ 
red laboring alone in a foreign land, even / 
in his childhood j than to he a[burden to./ . 
his mother, gavd him a small sum oach , 
and a hearty, jessing;. Just then the 
boat stopp< d, (Uiil I left him guarding , 
hiybqx add Ibokingfor his employer, 
who was tq meet him. - Next! morning I -. 
inquired ; fpf hin, and found Mr. D 

hi d corfie for -him and . taken . 
him home* where I trust he will be 
well treateij , and grow up to be useful 1 - 
in the serv ce of the orphan’s; heavenly X ■ 
Protector aj id friehd. . ‘\\ ,• . . ; '] ■ • . J 


of Westminster Hall with the, noblest / He squeeze d a leinan . and got apttncAj— • 1 

find [ LouisitiUe J oumaL • . . b . < / - ,./ : : . ■ - • m ' j I = ; 

strains that ever echoed within" them an 
Wept aloud ! . ' V? 

. This >03 seen arid heard by the pas- 
sers-by, and the enemies of Burke, ;un- 
appeased by Ms advancing years, tty his 
[failing health, by’ his domeStip sorrows, 
made it the ground of a charge of insan- 
ity. ~ 

, fcj 

* : r 'S'dA* ... 

. i %&£?■ A mh :in Charleston kissed ^ 

4 woman of i|l-fame against tier own will,,: 

; and she punched dut his eye with a fork, ,, , 


!■ ranked has invented a plague ; 

which kills Off all who do not pay the 1 , ! X : 
printer. * It has played sad havocin New ! ; / 
England, o^td is extending rapidly ‘wesp-X’ 
of /he., moi|jDtains|. - Some- in Ohio and////] 

$ I 

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Lx' ; ■;>./.! L; : i ; 1p:v . ? a .] -in ; • ; V L| v 

t . 

• ■ • i 

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i f 

ri ! 

i /I K K A N D|E 0 I* h E Y ^ A N . IvViH [(' >';■ 


— r 

| .1*. ■ ■ • 

KIRK ANDERSON, Editozu/ * 


G. S. L. j CITY, . DECEMBER 10, 1838. 

iSeyIve«I « 
EdifioimJ . 

A Hew 

course lie in open defiance of all law, and in. ] 
frampli!ng under foot every just principle.” Kan f 
i| Fronj the (same. ' : . ,v ’ j- 

We present In tills issue a lot of choice ex- 
tracts, taken .froth the Standard works of the 
Latter-day Saints, t As they havejleen pub- 
lished heretofore, we violate no legal privi- 
leges of “Copyright,” and; promise to take , . . il , , ^ . 

no steps to securd it forourielvpn > * * -And since President Buchanan with all 

Our design i* tn wi i «. t,' ; , thoae far mo ™ ^cts plainly before him, 

• 8 to reflect b^ck the peculiari- has setjn fit to order troops to- a Territory 

ties of Marmonisrn, as taught from its recog- , where all ip peace, it is fairly presumable 
nised Patriarchs^ Prophcfoand Counselors i 1 ^ aB determined to send us officers the 
In the lanmiao-p n p ihi> v n , meanest curses that he could find, for he was 

- i. t S!, ge sf W»lnly informed that truly honorable 

; cirkclate ,, -r-aud wo will add, there * mp* 1 anlnffioAro wrmiit Ko roononimi e«>i 

are a fewmdre left, j V 
“ The doctrine he (teaches is 

"It is self-evident that by fitting out such 
an expedition against Utah, the Government 
had ure-deterin tried to sweep, tho Mormons, 
and Aformouism out of existence by hold- 
ing, them still while thobocrats, blacks 
legs, thieves, liars, demagogues, whore mas- 
ters, and all 'hell worked their loved and cha- 
racteristic destruction of the Virtuous and 
Innocent. It is’ folly and wickedness to al- 
lege that such a body of troops has been or- 
dered here for peaceful purposes, for such .a 

ice, and witlh as much greediness as. a man 
with a fever. - . ' 

While Temperance Is a Cardinal virtue, 
and} should be respected, it does not by any 
means follow that Zion’s guardians possess 
t in an eminent degree?*-!/ bet. 

| j . . ’I . Frozes&.j, = • i ; 

nthln the past week several persons have 

. — , — an I know 

abour the matter, bring rinvthing against 
that if you can, asrto anything else, Ido 
* nt ' °«re if |he acts like a devil. 

men asjofficers would be respected and treat- 
ed with courtesy as they ever have been, aud| 
Governor Yoi * ' J 


brought torth a dtebtrine th^t will save «s|lf SI*? j* 0 * 

iy of his life, sleep with his neighbors wife 
pyery night, tun horses and gamble, I do nrit 
care anything about that, for I never emi- 
brace any man in my faith. -But the doc- 
trines he has produced wilt bavo you and me, 
and the whole world, and if you can Arid 
fault with th^t, find it .”— Deseret Neva, De f. 

“ There are'sins that men commit for which 
they cannot receive forgiveness in this world, 
or in that which is to come, and if they had 
their eyes open to seo their condition, they 
would be perfectly willing to have their 
blood spilt upon the ground, that the smoke 
thereof might ascend to heaven as an offering 

ernqr Young has 
be, the un 
e position he 

ccupies, and an 

$tah fbr the position ne jjccup 
f* hn° ' °^ cer agaihst whose wise administration of 
ue inas nmas-a. the first objection can be substan- 

beep-frozen to death in this galley and iri the 
onri adjacent. Mr. Lever, while coming 
Camp ; Floyd in the stage, and when 
wijthin a short distance of the city got out to 
walk and perished on the road. Two men, 
whise names we did not leagn,..wor6 frozen 
to death in 'Cottonwood; another was found 
deajl in Emigration kanyon; and. we learn 
that the mail : carrier, north, betweerithis and 
Bok Elder, was also frozeo;}' Every person 
that arrives, no matter from what direction, 
■vays been wide- j has] suffered severelj^fr&m the cold and frbpt 
jnoiia choice of j bitten feet, hands and ears are the prevailing 
marks for the i v ast few days. 

Upon what principle of Constitutional 
equity Idid President Buchanan appoint a 
strangejr in his stead.” • 

: Frorq the same. < . 


From k Discourse by H. C. Kimball, Sept. 

A EBitrieir Frost. . • - 

Aj. friend of ours, who was re'krod beneath 
thejazure Bktes of the sunny south,” arid 
never, until the present winter, had expert* 
ene^ colder weather than is' felt at St. Louis, 
tells the following; story, ( not vouch 
, . [for kt,) which “lays over” 

witlv tliat Spirit, S'thluva^n Kaifvo'i! {Keiidall, of the New Orlt ana Picayune, of 

‘‘Ornje I ; was inspired by the Almighty 1 * ' '■ J 


and so Was "Brother Brigham, and I felt, to j a “fold snap” m New York, when it was so 
say that I was sorry that peace was declar- j cold that upon attemptingto iqrjoy a'ehowe'r 

ed,, we had just got ready when the gap was. bath, he found the water froze into' small 

Bhut up*. j 

you hear my 

people off from the ewth, tifat you coffiTidor 
it is strpng doctrine, it is to sare them, not 
to destroy them. I will say further, I have 
iiad men to come t6 me and offer their lives 

“-Do II. want to shed the blood of my bre- 

, # P ttO Ull UUU iHL ! .V l , . . ' v j v % 

for their sms, and theamoking incense would - tbrtn.aml sisters, or to sec it shed; no, and 
atone for their sins; whereas, if such is not' “either jdo you, unless the Holy Ghost dic- 
the case, they wi|i stick to them and remain ! ua 8 * ie ^ ^ ,e ^l°°d of our enemies, 

upon then! in the spirit world. ■ I know when • ^ * 3 j uat a ® as & 13 f° r us to par- 

brethren telling about cuttinn- take of the Sacrament; but I wish they 

® would take | the Jiint and go the other way 
and not attempt to come nerq, we do not 
%yant to hurt them; but if they come upon 
us, and we 3 repel them by the force of 
to Tatonc for their sins. It is true that the • arrtl8 » Almighty will give us the power 
blood of the Son of God whs shed for sihs i^° mark it.” 

Uirough the fall and those committed by man, i r i-P. , . 

yet men can coqunit sins, which it can never ‘You kuow I said that I had wives enough 
remit, as l it was iirancient davs, so it is in r > vl)i P United States, and why: Be- 
our day;,'. and though the principles are cau9e "wiR whip theiflselves, and my 
taught publicly from this stand still 01^ wives would not have to resist them,” 
people do not understand them, yet the Law i J. 'i 1 • T — ‘ i , • 

is precisely, the same. ■ There are sins that! *“ c **e |a and the 
can be atbned for by an offering upon the United States? No, we have not collashcd, 
altar as in'ancient days, and there are sins that is word that sounds nearest to >vhat 
that the blood of a lamb, ofla calf, or of tur-' * “lean; but; now the thread is cut between 
tie doves; cannot remit, brit they .must be an *us y mid we will never gybe again> 
atoned for by the blood Of the mail. That is . no never f worlds'without ehd. 
the reason why men talk to you as they do ! 1 ^ av ? 8a »d for years that never, no,hever 

from tills ritand, they understand the doctrine ' a ff ai P will i I be subject to such t cursed 
and throw out a' few words about ^ it.”— Des- BCtmn drels the United States Government 
ertt Newa,\ Oct. 1st, 1850. 8ent as officerff - I aa y in the name 

„ The editte has gone _ a skating; arid 
(an unusual thing for him>) left us short of 


We have, heard from various sources that 
orders have * 

Spoken (by Brigham Young. 


of Israels God, I will not*?’ 

globules, similar to shot, ob they fell upon 
him. But to our story: ' . .\ 

' An ambulance, containing three passen-] 
ger^, was found, one day.last week, upon the 
roajl between this point and Fort Bridger, 
frozen stiff j It appears that the fore feet 
of ^he lead mules were frozen while in the 
act jof stepping forward, and the’ entire team 
! stood in studied attitude, resembling highly 
finished bronze statues. .One of the passen- 
ger^, was in the act of pouring some cognac 
from a flask into a cup, when' the piercing 
blast came upon him,' freezing him and the 
liquor, the latter, presenting the appearance 
of an icicle, from tile mouth of the bottle to 
thejeup. ‘ A second passenger, who had been 
enjoying a smoke, was observed with a 
wreath of smoke frozen as it ascended i up- 
ward. The third had been attempting' to 
light pis pipe; he had jjit a match which had'.! 
blazed up only to be frozen." Only think of 
weather cold enough to freeze fire! ' 

r . — • — — ■ ■ 

_^ A8seHBaMy Sbiirees. •! 

^e b*on issued to various members 
oopy.j He has left noeob, consequently, wo, of this|J*egiop to arm and, equip themselves, 
the writer of .this article, upbn learning the It is nob tlib siiason for buffalo or antelope $ . 
state of utter destitution in which the priri- and thb kariypns are full *ofj snow and too 
ters a^e placed have detenninek tb furnish , cold tofpursuS grizzlies, while theiiot spring . 
the readers of [the “Tan” a chapter of the lake, With Its kucka and geesf, is not worth 
editorfa life, although he gets tanned for his such plwder-^what-S the matter, 
services: ' '( ' ; ^ : { *j .} . } j We 1 ope G^>n. Johnston and tho camp will 

The editor, was born in Oki Kaintuck and not bi frightened— we aro jnot’ tho least 
his maternal relative tuck good care that he 'sheered here. | ; ’ ■ J v 

Bhoiiid not go j near U» water nntil heiid ^ MeliofsriiiSS' YoungfHeW c, 
learned to swim, or upon the ice until be be- ; , „„ d Gt , n . w .„, wcr9 Courl , t 

came P proficient, in the beauflfnl. were je TueWl L. We mention the fajet because they - 
of akating. Thuahe gret* to manhood, wh|eu ari 110 fa blea . Tho lost „ umbir o( tbo 

he toije himself from the scenes of - his hoy- organ Lntalis the foilowing ; paragraph ta- ’ 
hood jand «struck out”forthe west, and kc ,, tr( j m an j cxcblngc . . j, . ■ . 

arritre,d in 8t. Louis. Here he attracted the | beuWd pcsrEcrMii.y,-Tlie Hlnsdils 
attention of a host of fast, young men, wpo , County (Misb.) . Gazette is responsible fpr. 
sympathizing with him in his ignorance |of ; th* 8: “ Gov. oL Gi Brown and Gov. John J. 

so majny brandies pf tho fine artia, determin- J o^ c ? at ^ ^^"dapee at. church, at 

l i * * . j .. ^ ! 8pnng Ridge, in this county, a Sabbath- pr 

ed to pudertake his education. '( Accordingly . u Vo alo. Although politicians, by profes, ; 

one of tlie number gave him lessons in | sion and office holders by trade— and henco ' 
‘‘striking out from the . Shoulder,” and came * 1,86,1 sribjectdd'to all the vieijs, corruptions 

[ and degradations of tlirit mode of living— we - 
uo beauty. Ip learning ; aregr jS;f,^ i na > nta ^h n ^ »!««„ 

id drowning ' ‘ 

him, bat consoled him with promises of les- 
ions ip dancing. jThis they commenced and 
continued until the instructor gavetit as his 
candid opinion that he could “dance most so 
well as a hoss.” He received but one lesson 
*n skating, and notwithstanding tiie rough 1 the fo 
treatment he received upon that occasion, he' 
has boldly arid fearlessly gone for^h to-day 
to receive his second. ^We hav* secured the 
services of a surgeon; and anxiously await 
his return. I • • ' . I .. 

ery pear spiling lusbeauty. 'Y ,e “ i,u f , B ; are grrftified iostate that they took scats with 
him to swim they narrowly missed drowning 1 the coijgregaiion, arid conducted themselvea 
* ’ *■ ’*•*' "* ’ ° * ! like respectable people!” j 

! Now for tlie benefit of our frien.di in the 
“United §tatjes” wewlll atate that Frcsident, 
Brigham Yopng and Heber C. Kimball were, 
both in| the U. S. District Coiirt this week,' 
her having been summoned as a wit- ' 
ness; ajpd they conducted themselves witit the 
ntmostl propriety. We did not see.either qf f 
them snicker} or laugh out, or do anything 
else uhbeconqlng. We trust that tho frieuda 
of Gov. RroWn and Goy. 
temptfo claim' all the decency. 

Quiet Rules |n Wabsaw. — T^ e recent 
cold term” has had one good effect;, that of 
diminishing the number of rowB>~upon our 
streets. The police have been busily engag- 
1 ed in keeping themselves warm, and have 
had no leisure time to spend in arresting 

“ t say as the Lord lives. We are bound to * ^ et me teI1 von that toaycars will not pass 
become a ; Sovereign State in the Union or^ ^ a l va Y before God will play with- tlns nation 
' , Independent Nation by ourseIveg. .I am fitllT,1 a8 ^ e wi !^ Fharaoh, only worsen ; 
and still will be Governor Of this. Territory^! J . i‘. i 

A qriestiori of importance is* no* 1 .before | 
the Cobrt, involving not only thejntegrity 
some ihdividpal members of the bar, but thp 
sovereignty and respect duo to the United 
parsons engaged in following the bent ot : Stalespinrilte.lrtroughita judiciary. We 
tlielr inclination in pnrsuit of pleasure. have b Mvo#ated that th.s was a matter of 
ThU state of affairs' we had predicted jnst n r °;f m f “ nd *»»< to see that 

as soon as the large force of policemen W e« f““f H " ****** ,0 >*“ the “ at ' 

withdrawn from hhe streets. ; " tOT P e ba “ om ;. : " . 

(' . • - — • a The investigation may bring out some 

t Claarillf^ Cff^Cteea*. facts bp we vpr unpalatable to certain persons, 

We understand that this gentleman has re-, that thie country have a right/ to know, and 

‘ The first ofi this Soirees vru inaugurated!^ good fellowship, 
last evening, (Thursday^) in 'the commodious ! ■ 

ceived numerous flattering proposals to pay 
ajprofessional visit to the Camp. We can 
assure our friendsjin that vicinity that if ho 
doeri “go among them” they will have a rich 
repast. (There are few better , represented 
of plantation life pr dandy negroes. His vo- 
cal efforts ai^decidedly good, while his rep- 
utation a8a^Wl.t|and punster is enviable. 
Combined with hi^ talent as a performer he 
possesses in an eminent degree the qualities 

• to thC constant chagrin of my enemTcs 7 i^ rSe P tei ! nber 2dt ^ v 1857 * Remarks ofi. John 
and twenty-six years shall not pass awav Taylor-rr-Th 6 presbyteriams used to say that 
biffore the Elders of this Church will be as \P eo P le ought to thank God for the privilege 
’ * — !r thrones, j of being damned, but I 

much thought of as Kings on their 
— Deseret fat cs. Sept. 1st, 1850 
li. Young r s remarks. , .[ . 

“ I have often said that 1 the word of our 

would not thank any- 
body for being damned. But I think, how- 
ever, that such mien as would not submit to 
his authority and rule, ought to be damned, 

vu4 whether} they like it or not. Nothing but 

leader and Prophet is the 'word dT ^God^to ' obqdience to his law, obedience in families, 
this people, we cannot see God, we cannot obedience to; Bishops and the Priesthood, in 
hold converse with him, but lie has given us 1 of ^ ramifications, and especially to 
a n»an that we cari talk to, and thereby know ; R r88? dent Brighaim Young as the head, to. 
his will^ just as well as if God himself were I carr Y his law to the whole people; can 
present with. us.. I am no more afraid to ac , c °mpli8k the purposes of Godorour salva- 
' , r ‘ 8 k fliy siilvatipn in t^ie hands of this man, tio t as f T«?P le * i •: • . ' > • i 1 

. than I ainito tDistmvself in'the haiiiUnP tha , J | .] !— i, 

-. i September 6th, 1857. By H. C. Kimball. 
The chujrch and Kingdom to which we belong 
will . become the. Kingdom of our God aria 
iHis Christ and Brigham Young will befeome 
president of the United States. (Voices re- 
sponded amen.) ^ . I 

: And I itell you he will be something more, 

. , . . . . . tc,l8 t myself in the hands of the 
Almighty; he will lead me right if I do as he 
Bays in every particular arid circumstance.” 
f — : Deseret News, Oct. Iat,:l856. 

'• -JL C. iKimbajl, ! ..... t N . •• 

“We have been 

; this people, and 

!. ..C il.' i I ' 1 i 

m trying lorig enough with 
I go in for letting the sword 

! of the Alri”gbtjrto be unsheathed, not only I P ut ^’ e . Y° not want to £ lve hu n tlie name, 
j in Word but in deed .”— Deserei New?, Oct. 1st, j ■ ut P® Is -called and wdained to a far greater 


J. MJ cirant. 

. ' : f i j ;. . — L' •! : •)'; * . • ■ y 

“I never feehas though I wanted to wear 
my hat where Brigham is present, I consid- 
er that t|iq Master should wear his hat/ or 
hang it on the peg that . God made for it, 
which is lh(s head of course.?* • S ’ 

H. C. Kimball; June 29th, ^836. . - 

“There jis not ia conntiy in !the world 
where there is more religious in toleration 
than in this boasted Republic.”— Deseret 
News, Jan.! 10/A, 1638. c ., j i • v ; : 

John Taylor. . f , jj . *!*., '/ .;. L 

‘ .< Speaking of the ' Array — ! ' ! V 

“If our enemies, I do- not! mean those- few- 
out yonder- — a; swarm of. long-billed musqui- 
tos could; jiat the^i up at a supper spell— I 
mean the, whole United States and the whole 
world, if they Bhould come upon uS they can- 
not prevail,” ; • ‘ , T ! , i I 

- Rwhop lt D. Jfoung, Dec. |l3th y 1857. , 1 

' Q Jr ~ 9 l Nor shall any perso i appoint- 
ed lo office for Utah by the present ad minis- 
tration either qualify, for, ;or assume, and 
. discharge, within the limits. of this Territory,, 
the functions of . the offices to which they 

* have been 1 ajppointed, sojlong- as our Terri- 
, tory is. menaced by an invadmg army, &c.” 

* Resolutions of the Legislative Utah. As- 
i eembly ado pted and signed, D^ec, 21st, 1857. 


building: just finished as a store for John M. : Gseat Mo^santtaiM Cireutfs. 

TTn^lrn^a Pa . TP warn In On Thnrudav nvAnintr o a a ra Willinma 

Hookaiday^&. Co.- If we were to indulge in 
thej extravagant language of somo/of !our 
eastern. critic^ or panegyrics we would call 
it ‘fbrilliant,’| \ye choose however, to use a 
more honest expression, and ; every gentle- 
men and lady jwho was present can testify to 
the }fact that it was one of the most j leasant 
re-ijnions tbatj ever came off in thii city.— 
Ibe Hall was full, and every one senmed to 
ent^r into the Spirit of the occasion. Among 
thote present jwas Governor Cumming and 
lady, Mr. Wilson, U. S. District jAttorney 
ant^ lady, Judges Sinclaip arid Crac lebaugu 
of ^he U. S. District Courts, .Dr, Forney, 



Superintendant of Indian affairs 
others too tedidus to mention. 

The supper was prepared By Mr. Rogers, 
anil was mostjacceptable and convir cing to 
the -appetite, j There was nothing to disturb 
tfte harmony of the occasion, all was joy 
and] the ball “only broke*’ when day did and 
when we left ‘f Music soft and sweet;” float- 
ed in foe air and the “Glance of many twin- 
kling feet** testified their appreciation of the 
occasion. ; Let .the States boast: of their 
guided Saloons and boudoirs, we in the 
Roqky Mountains “Corratied” by tie W'a 
safoh ranges, white with snow and forming 
an jalmost impassable barrier between us 
j and many a loVed one away, meet : i ogether 
and; in that social converse and re-ur ion that 
makes life all’ that is worth living fo y while 
a few pleasant hoars. 

! This series of balls willbe kept ujp during 
thejwinter, and the next one will- come off at 
thejsamo pla’cd next Thursday evenijig. 

station than that, and he is fore-ordauned to 
take that station 1 ahd he has got it. And I 
am Vice President; and Brother Wells is the 
Secretary of the 'Interior../. Yea and all the. 
armies ip the flesh; . ■ - ; 

‘k I •’ Weat finer. ;V • 

•'} The Arctic regions; so travelers tell us, 
are 1 very cold, but with all due respect for 
the Noxjth Pole, iaud that undiscovered sea 
Which ip' supposed to “lie around loose” at 
that enc| of fhe. earthen egg, we can safely 
bay we j have !had some specimens of cold 
-snaps that would 'compare favorably even, 
yrith the weather that our Esquimaux breth- 
ren indulge ini if it is indeed true, that in 
the polar regions brandy is congealed and 
chopped up inta'pound plugs and served out 
by the pound as (rations to the ships crews, 
thenwe! assert; -Met ’ Great Salt Lake is frozen 
solid,— but predicated entirely upon the.Po- ’ John Hartnett, Esq., Secretary «f, State, 
lar theory, j! } . ! ;• * . leftj this city on last Ibursday week for Fill- 

}, The Weather certainly basbeen very cold, mo^e city to attend to. his duties upon} the 
an<£ if the “rtot88” of that peripatetic indivi- i Legislature, who are to conVene there on 
dual a ‘*policeman” who spies around town, [ Monday. In the meantiihe^ we understand 
Ore to bjs believed, the merchants had better that it is contemplated to meet here on Mon- 
commence rigging their stoves in the cellars ' day and adjonrn oker to Fillmore aid from* 
t o keep oertaih, spiritual iti/Iueocftj from freez- l • i 

■ A “Pbliceman* r however, is not altogether 

thence to this city again.' 

Wiiat this roundabout mode of legislation 
is intended for has no£ yet transpired, blit it 

insensible fo (those comforts, wbieh by comi I is eminently Mormon and with all the cun- 
n> on consent jis termed creature, and we ap- j ning that seems to attach to “this (people” 

Resolved, |thj,t |wT|*- ^will miiptain}|the Con* fp|chend,tha(| |i^ c^uldnot be found fo the ^ it i^ shrewdly ^qessed at, | } 

<b:ir. \ ~ - 



' • I 



ii t ' 

On Thursday Evening Messrs. Williams 
& Co’s., amphitheatre opened w ; ith a good j the Cd(urt 
performance and Iwhat was, perhaps, more 
gratifying to the inanagcmqnfc, . a full house. 

The performers wjere all good, but Messrs. 

Quigjjcy. and Bartholemew with their trained 
ponyi Young Amjerica,;!jWere the principal 
features. These gentlemen are hard to beat, 

Vive lasd\ 

dust , 

we call tell all such now that, it will come 
Booner >rlatbr. Tlie futile and Jfrerizicd.efforts 
of Lady Macbeth in her guilt' to wash, and 
rub bit tiles “damped spot”.' of blood from' 
hep bpjdB will be about as successful as any 
efforts bat may be made to conceal outrages, 
not on! y upon individuals/but tbe represen- 
tativea of tho Government in this Territory. 

The jfoUovHng is a copy of the specifica-i 
lions alleged against Mr. Fergusonv / 

Ubited! States Disthict CounT, ? 

3rd Judicial Distrii^U. Ter. y 
The! undersigned, David H, Burr, one of 
the Attorneys of said Court comes and moves- 

“ ' “ tba _ 


Es^aved.— T hr-ee men charged with vari- 
ous felonies, a few evenings since; escaped 
from ,the Lock-up in this city. . ‘ . j 

There was a suspicion, that they did- not 
owe their liberty to their own ingenuity, 
but their egress w as winked at. j. 

We have since learned however; that tliey 
have been capturbd. , • ' ' . i 

Co|. William Rogers, an- old Californian, 
who jhas been among us sufficiently' long! to 
gainja legion of friends by his courteous rind 
gentleinanly conduct, has recently fitted i up 
in superior style Ihe lai*ge building (opposite 
Mess,rs. Miller, Russell A Co., *s store, jfor 
the purpose of a hotel. Tlie .Colonel’s trible 
will Contain all the market afford#. Fersons 
arriving from the [camp would do well -to [try 
“ Uncle Billy” one whirl, if they wish;, to 
obtaip the comforts of a home. 

, £1 SJ'israul© - 

This house haSjlately 'changed hands, and 
is now managed by Messrs.} Jester and Bota- 
ford, late of Ohio. . These gentlemen have 
ye-fitted the house, and now are prepared! to 
accommodate all who may favor themjwitb 
their | patronage. ; The table ‘d’hote is fur- 
nished with the pride of the' iriarket. " ' 

(^“We invite,attention ,to the advertise- 
ment! of the Deputy Quartermaster General 
Col. !G.- H. Crosirian, who. advertises for. a 
large amount oft grain to he delivered on 
August, September arid October next. 

boy tiipt used fo .be, around .the streets. He 
has been, missing now for two or three weeks. 
We have 1 heard it rumored that he had “gone 
undej-.” Do anj of the. police know any- 
thing about him? We ask for information* 

’-It. lir 

at James FcrguSon, one of the 
Attorneys of this Court be disbarred and his 
name }e striken from the roll, of 'Attorneys 
of tho Court, and for cause, says: 

Fihut. — T hat the. said James Ferguson at 
the Fi|)ruary Term of said Court, 1867, witii 

the inientic^ and for the purpose of injuring 
the. said Dayid IL Burr^wdio was then one of - 
the Attorneys of said Court, filed in'-said 
Court |a motion to disbar the- said David 11/ 
Burr arid. fo| cause therefor alleged tbe foN 
lowing fals^ and slanderous reasons: 

■ “lsl Fqr ‘ repeated unwarrantable cofi- 
temptli of Court during tlie present session; 

2nd| Tliat he is an avowed 1 enemy to ihe'/ 
peopld of tlie Territory of Utah and their, 
best ijnteredts, and consequently is not safe 
counsel with whom to entrust the interests 
of anj party having a case to bp tried in any 
of tho Counts of the Territory. , 

3rd | That he is a dishonorable creature 
arid his falsely represented, the situation of 
the pdople p£ foe Torritory for the purpose 
of causing yexatitous differences between thb 
Parenr arid , Territorial Governinent.” , - 

SEcbKD.-j-That the said James Ferguson . 
for thji purpose .of sustaining said motion in?,- 
open Court, (nade the following false, slander-' 
ous and defamatory representations of Snd 
concerning David H- Burr, and his family* 
to .wit: j ' 

, “Tyat Drivid H. Burr was a man of bad 
character, pnAt to associate with gontlemen; 
and farther; charged- that aaid Burr’s family 
were fengagfcd'in keeping a disreputable house 
in the} City.; of Washington^ (which ’ sIander-> 
ous matter, /he,- thri said Ferguson averred to 
the Court ffe was readyjto prove. 

TnpD<<4That paid James Ferguson at said 
Term of siiid Court did by threats, endeavor, 
to inmienee and intimidate George :P. Stiles, 
then presiding as Judge of said Court in the. 
discharge ag his duty., and by .threats of per? 
sona if violence upon said Judgedid endeavor 
tp impede ril'd obstruct the duo administra-, 
tion of j'us^ioe in- said Court, t 
The undersigned ‘avers in mipport of the 
charge ‘last aforesaid that said James Fer* 

f usoniin open Court and in the presence aud 
earing of said Judge said that “If sart 
JudgejLwouId not decide a question in regard 
to the jurisdiction of Baid Court then p?&d* , 
ing before, the Court a particular wayh® j 
would takehim outof bis seat ‘damned quick, } 
and that he had the! boys there to do it.” ’ 
For which several matters the undersigned t 
asks the granting of this his motion. 
(Signe^) . t David H. Bubb. 

A true copy from the -original , amended 
motion on, file in my office. 

• 1 j, Bavid' A. BdBB,/ 

Clerk U, S. Dist. Court 3d Jud*.Dist. 

Mr/ Fcrgrison' asked for a postponement 
on account pi. the absence of material wit-* 



is b 





)rop ( 

rthji ; ■ . 

vm i • 
(ttstj ' . 

astj •> 

idyl “ , 

rclv V 

,n ”| I 

"• I I,- 

Lho! i 

mjscb, |and tlie case was adjourned oyer until briefly denying: tfye chiatges in reference tween ajnegro minstrel and Somersettshlr ; 
Monday. Among the witnesses enumera ted to Gen. Burr’s Jfamflyi . , . “York, vou’re wanted.” - 

‘ vaa jud^e G. |P. 8tiles) whotenbwlnWashi > Gen, Burr, stated, that he did not hear Peggjj, Mrs. .WWtlock, played her pi 

somewhere telse. in the the 

in^ton ; city,' dr somewhere jelse in the the charges hirasql^ but persisted in be- well, and looked pretty enough to have t 
<‘s:ate 3 »” and who of course could: pot be big able to prove ! that they had. been cinated a less fastidious person than Jert 
‘ ijj . here] or his deposition taken for m&Q. the 4tjtoniey.'< - 1 . . - Diddlerj • < j. V 

,, vf ralinonU)8. \ i-: i ;• - Ferguson, then stated that he Miss Durable, Mrs. Westwood, was i 

,i- ", I . ?rr- ; . . i r 1 ; rc — t 1 ■ — .. 

calculate we’ll just wind iher in, and I Logical — A writer in the Westminster- 
hang hejr up on 6ne of the monster Review once topk the position that alco- 
irt trees of our unfathomable forests.; — hoi is. food, sand oilered the following" , 
a- Guess | we’ve utilizer the tarnation old logic in proof of it: • . 

iy caution at last, yes |sir-ee. J’ j •. •{' \ '-.j r ;««Fooib force, . v; > 

|r 6$ Pennsylvania. v sAlcohol is force, 

* hnvA nr»Ararrl»i'irr tU : . : ‘.‘Therefore, alcohol I B fOO*,M 

From the governor 6$ Pennsylvania. I v Alcohol is force, . . H 

, Mrs. Westwood, wast not Friend Fjeld. the'e have, according t6 ; 1 dhoref ore, alcohol isfoo^ <; - 

*•!■...; worthy ejvidence, dolne it part of thy task , Dr; Mussev gives a formula, equally 

performers are well up in and itiswelL Whin thee hast fastened legitimate and exclusive, namely: - • 
cannot make effeettve pol nts both ebds of thy string, and the fixings, ) “Horse-feed is force; , ’ r . | 

fr istinau«» , , J ~ i h- u i j ! - ^ n w , uui. wuum uaivo «ueeuvu pi ms OOU1 eUOS 01 tny Siring, ana tne fixings, . ”xiorae-ieeu 18 torce, , 

w covhr»n»<»rp rascaUties qiaa *yer tb ? gan. minakeoatq.,, j ; *nd byipiay, in consequence of the otters’ and hast greatly and finally reduced the J - , -Whipping p horse is force. 

«»t o( ch arity covered. ■, • . - 1' 0 ^^ h y t“ e ^? tt “ ed ; t0 m ? et give them the right ciwJf price lof &emeL S h «o -Ly.aee cause , F^^lpplng a her. 

^rXlidt much abused and useful institu- 
(ion. of i society a ScIiooliruuUr/mlght fiai} a 
•■fine opening?’ this side jof the- Wasatch 
range, if he would only; put on ibis kit and 
tramp toward^ thih region.! ! ; .. 

W'e have received a lejjal document of 
\»tiich the following is a copy : f 

it being able to give them the right cue^ fcorc. 

This Alight be overlooked at the commence- for further conummicatiou veith thee. . To i-hioh onniml lnm> W.Tnhn n,ld 

r 4J ■ ; r ! T.T > .TTT. r iT tv ruriper comimmicauon win mce. To which capital fogic iur^ John odae! 

‘ fPurW vii . ‘ ‘ f ment of the theatricals, but now the casi : is Sfeantime, friend, we wish thee success, ® - ■ 

’ kbjhm’ttfrie/rn/ ' diffcrentj the pieces should bo properly . re- but decline to burn money in fireworks, * • 1 ‘I ’’ •! V . 

cWFLbvin'U T Dec 2 1858 it ° Ught betorclhe W* it in strong lUuors, or .waste it in ’<& 

! <lii w h’ ' ' * , ' uec “ i ’ 1 - ‘ P u hUo. The prompter is continually heardi wasting time upon idle demonstrations— Therefore, Queen Victoria ia my ma.” 

Am? ^how etfUnMuTerown' «ie/ormity.*> whiph reminds us of an anecdote of tho < el- A-men! ! I; . ■ l , ‘ Our Jeems thus expresses his senti- 

tJd th^ lant pvanina /tr.j ebrdted Curran, who,, after attending ^he This is all the nfom Mr. Punch can ments: ' ( .• . 

d| were agreeably lurprieS aTthl 'Si*” 8 4sfcedllowh< ' llk<,d ‘HP'*''’*®* -Jw week spare to these remarkable pro- .■ThefooisWnot all deailji . 

vtmAnf fn fhn n or ty ^ repltedjho liked the promptor best ducUonsi and he w^ll onlyrndd-, that it The writer of the above is not dead, i 

ZnW k t 'r-S - U - fur he lioard hiin the most had saw him die does notjappear to iiifti wonderful, that Ther.efore,]said writer is a fool.” , A 
doa^, wheaJnfaheS, will preseat . . „■ ;; . . . j, ' under buefi terrific S7eaure. 4nd sUain *'» ~ T T . r '-- ■' ■ !* [ 

,Lht those wear ttwhoai the cap^fits. ! of coinpliiient,,he,|for,unatecable,he. f»58£ 

\Uc have received a legal document of «er own aewnauy." , \ :r^“. : r i : ■ I ' V ~ • T. m.'r.i „ , ]■ j-;--- - vu* uuus vxprusses iu» wau- • 

vtucb ibe folliiwiog is a c’obji i i ' We!attend<kthdth.atfclMtev.nlag,(Wed. « »W: ‘Meg fh. Thid is all the r&in Mr. Rinch can ment3 : • J ; 

- i Terriloryofulah' 1 , aesday,) pad.! were agreeably apprised at the ^‘''1"““]!?^.*.? '-I 1 . Tl JW.'^^^retotleseremarkaWepro. ..Th eftro isW act all dead^ , 

,i • ir ^ f, n ' . ffP » a n' T ,: A J [im „ f iu a 3 1 v . & erk _Hp replted;ho liked the promptor best ductionsj and he wdll only f add, that it The writer of the above is not dead. 1 ■: 

ceeder Cqunty Campi^loyd Dec the . - P- j* , n P £***%} ^- ldl f for he hoard hiinthe moat had saw him die does notjappear to |im; wohderful, that Ther.efore,]said writer is a fool.” , 1 

4lh ' 1 ^ $> 1 -ii r Tir 1 • MM nodoul^when^ wid Present ^ / . . |{ i- under ! suc£ terrific Pe dure. 4nd strain ! T " • - . ' ■ f* l ■' 

1 lT^n' ,he r ort r ,ei!8 d ble -b he - 

*»*■ k T 1Cde ,hp W, 7n^ tbaf the Bianageineat ZOi??” •?>*"*>**•** . 

nlotvihg nrtieals J far of red macauaw are anxious b deserve O.epatronage which before Ae curtain by Mr. Willis. The ho we ^om ^915 to £2o0j .. ' . “Are you . willing to go my friend?” . , 

Uanks new 3 points also 1 par’ of white has hitherto boen*so liberally besfowed.- May wflB r ; L-ri • r > r» ' ~ ; — - — 1 T ■ “Oh, yes,” said the dying mail, “I am.” 

dj, 1 pair of blue l| verry large liiaca- ,wd be allowed ta : suggest that thi represen- ‘r , ? -“ A, ‘ J^T The Amerfans of Victoria ask- “Well.” said the siixipleminded deacon, “F. 

-jaw white moth eaten in! Several places* tation of the; tragic mus^ (Who appears to ' . „ . ■! . ’ ed perinission to r^ar a pole, to which are ^ neighbors ara 

is which the feaid Mr — | — - Sivarsoutr'hsve a most | abcailnabio staiat,) might hs ■ AmcMEa la Hysterics; . they would pm thrfStar Spangled Ban- w ““" gl ■ . J > . ' • •' - 

dj, 1 pair blue lj verry large maca- wc be allowed to ;8uggest that th<i represen- 
jjaw white moth eaten in! Several places' tation of the tragic musd \who appears to 

to which the iSaiU Mr — j — S wars out: have a most j abominabto sjiaiqt,) might be 

a bferchware|it for this, purpus ' touched up aj little by, the spenic artist with 

*i • j, ; : d advantage ta the! genjeral $ibct. However, 

| i , j * ; Justis Peas., Rome was' not built in a day. 

i Justis Peas 

! Salt Liaku City, U. T. band 
r December/ XOth, 1858. y g 00( j 

Kuik. XsDKiiso.v, Esq.^ ) \ ^ with 

Editor “Valley Ton.” { s • ‘ r’ the f 
Iu the. Deseret News of December ters: 
Sih, I notice the follbwing paragraph: Ai 

>od style, after,| which, were presented luejvurjous oiaiesw nqw .lom in nen 

with the comedy i»£ the Serious Family, with 9^ the Atlantic Cable: i; ■; 

the followingj ca$t, for the principal charac- From the Governor of Massachusetts. : 
few: • ! jj . L'f Iisaluteye. The deed isjdone. . A 

Aminadab Sleek, Mr. Baldwin, 7th infant- ne 'Y hep t string, forgotten at creati( in 

■ ajuauA'A?;^ aaa jtnysieffips. . tney would put thej Star spangled Han- - ° 

Punch, at Ihe request of nunmr. ner. Tpe request ivas instantly denied. ; " • . ' ; ' 
•,jous American friends, devotes a porlisn “Wellj”isaid l the efoivd. .“let’s; raise a MILLER, EUSSELL & Co. 

c ii- 'L . ... • t , pole and stick the flag of all nations to 1 . * • 

•j of bis jspace to the immortalizing ofj a 1 they said wholesale ai?d retail uealkusi.v 

j-d “petticoat waved FOREIGN AND [DOMESTIC GROCER- / 


11 We, find in :thc Raporier’s Court Minutes T, who performed his part respectably. — • has been inserted into the world, anc 

‘•dfcoiid” appears to be very uncertain for so 11 u^rauco was racuer ioq -j 7‘~t ®!V » -“a* ,* 

far as we can learn neither Gov. i Young nor qhicky which made it idifficult to catch some , e P‘°qd of rreedom course^ along that 

vi i cu tvuiu properly uo iviiucu anas or sec- -r-—- — nu, |.iv>v . . .~ 

i ;. i i • , • a great acquisition to the i theatre. Capt. ' UC1 “ 0, ! I |1P: 

lu reply t6 ihis, I will merety state Murphy Maguire Mr. 1 Wiljis, 5th infar.try. From the Governor of 
calleilut His Excellency’s house at 4 this gentleman .whose forteiis evidently low The golden harp of v 

fui study 

Connecticut. • 
civilization o 

M Von Humbolfi hjis celebrated his 
ninetieth birthday. I An English corres- 


T HEIR stock consists iq part of the. fol- 
lowing articles, viz: , , ' ' 

Tea, 1 , Coffbe, Chewing Tobacco, 

Sugar,' “ Spice, Smoking Tobacco, 
Powder,. Eliot, . - Playing Cards, 
Pepper; ' Made r Cinnamon, 

Nutmegs, Caps/ ‘ &c.. itc. V , ' 

Pale Cognac Brandy, -Monongahela WhlBky, 
Dark : do v do I Bourbon - do 
New York, i . .do ] Rectified ,, do 
Gin; , 1 Port Wine. 


French Mustard, { Mixed Pickles, 
Durham do ( Assorted do -. • 
Assorted Jams, ii ,‘do . Ghqrkino, 
do Jellied; ] Piccolilli, ’ , 

: do. i Syrups, l Pickled Onions, 
do Cordials/ Tomato Catsup, 
Brandy Peaches,' j , Walnut Catsup, 

. . ■, .... . , • ... - - ... ... , . r i lations from so many persons and such * “°* ^ i-'nT" o e F er ’ ; 

l.tihe gi.toCaathatirasasMas IcouUl' ' legljit, .aducatoi, and jraak j«iaa officer, to Maj; it bound in glory and vigor grill great distances as She post-boy had to - 

Si'iO retlirnqd and infortoeilme that hi^ beagentlomapj.ivhofeaeraily’areneitticrln tho .leniT of time s and five-aiid-twbrty carry.on! Tuesday liornihc to the well Bhubaxb Pie Fruit,! Pepper Sauce,.’ . 
Lxivlleucy. would grant ine an audn*nce the .habit of jusing siarfg phrases/ such as nimutesf later. ' known house in the Orajisienbur^er- Peach j , ! do i Assorted Sauce, . v 

m one hour. ! I returned agreeable to “coon” and ^blay-guard,” [ nor attempting ' Fmm the Governor of Missouri. I strasse: , ! Those whe i had .bebn fortunate ,. *i & ! N “ t; 

iudiriSl and " aS mel ^ erg ^ 1 0r to s ? eak bro ? ue an f P ra< ?twing buffoonry Wheiji the^ heart would speak in pi e- enough tb enjoy a ] )eep at the fifth vol- Raspberry •• do’ . j NatuSl^es Wines, 
u > s ‘ * • ’[, _ ’ in th6 presenfce of th^ faiq sex — which to seneje of a miracle, the words are feeb e; urae aiKostnos, wh:ch is still under his Gooseberry do j Roast-Turkey, , < • 

iir* ) ir v‘ ^ ues “ 0I J " js, “scan I see 'use the mildest, term is jin bail taste. ;An ed- but our souls rush out in song: and we hands, assert that Neither in* style nor Blackberry ‘ Brandyj Roast Chicken, - 
\ 0UU? ’ Sr - ■■Myarnwrerwag uaaled Irlehiaa'l. ulilverwlly alldwedfo siuffMo I you, mothejaHii the strain of ' ' ’ ‘ 

m one hour. | I returned agreeable to “coon” and Vblay-guard,” j nor attempting 

appointment and was met by eight or to speak the brogue and practising buffoonry 
ten individuals. . ' v . a.e 1 L_ *L« ,».i .... 

From the Governor of Missouri. 

Those who: hpd beiin fortunate 

, • , # 1 _ ; . *w* yimuiv* -uuu.uu 4iiqu auuiiu uuio lo 

j I- L 1 ;JV’ aU f n lken ^*4 * e at a lo 3 e to know the amanlng of the word 
w! .7* He -Gat^ee. » whhjh wd h'avo bcea uoable to 

if? J * hen jrfq«*red for find in any dHtloiary tol.whith we hive ac- 

ceasj- ; Againj 4 tranepoattien of i words 

• native and inimitable land: 

> t * v . 1 

l London it is very big, - v 
l . 'America isibigger; * 
>t Db not let us care a ^ 

j. Which cuts the better figure^ 
I Send the current to and fro, 

ine iour, volumes wnicn preceeaeu it. pickled do f do Corn, . . 

Huraboltiis himself |aid to be of opinion Fresh Clams,. ' ’ Assorted Herbs, 
that he will ’die next spring, just after Mince Meat^ • | do Sweetmeats, . 

having Completed tie last of the tasks „ P ■ Freaerved 

he hn* JinrlArmkprvI hnf. hi«< fripprin whn , ^ ? ] •a-^?. a « hC8 ’ \ 

Hilely. inquired ,of him if J could see 

FTom the Governor of Alabama. 

H'iit for nml inulo hi« nrmonrn»lw>ni iKn cesse s Again the transposition of j words The bottle round the table, >. 

PP ^ atth ® which- entirely aktere I the teanlns Lf the . • Nothing in creation, no, •; » 

Tl a “ d “ d 4*^ ridiLone ought not V W«k H Atlantic Cable. • 

ilrighaL Young, ' Sr^ my answer ; was »“f ho »tt»>»pt»U». j From the Wersorof Atahami. 

as before, , what is ihe nature of your hl ? e3t ° r ^? r U HM IColumbia happy land. Ne w 

f, «siness.i I .replied, lam U. S. Deputy . ^ ranh: Vi "cp nt i fhe littiehehad fast United to England’; s sand , Let as v — . „ 

Marshal and have papers to jserve on todowa8 S 00 4 Mrs. Delmaine, Mrs. Tuck- jine with heart and hand. Ocean is re- If* Vote roa t«E Othcr BIax. Royal Windsor 

Ikiuhiim Youn^, Sr., and dertiand ad- ett ' thia lady Ea the charming widow seemed pealed, fo her coral rocks and shelves, —The following sto: *y is told 'ofj ji revo- Maraschino, 

saittanoe. 1 i *’ x ;. a personifleati >n of thft character, her musi- Lo the cable dive^And delves* Let us lutionaty soldier wh 3, was running for Curacw, 

Mr. Fergufeon politely told fiie l could cal voic e and piquant style jwas the life of drinlc oi]r noble selves. Likewise Cy- Congress: It appeals ' he was opposed scot^AAIe 

m seel His Excellency, at the Ume time ^ pkce *’^ ■ So werby jCreamly,^ •/ Mrs. rus Field. . j " x - t by a much younger ihan, who had never London Porter, 

proffered to serve mv nanefs on him spile o]B her petit figure, sustained From the Governor of Ohio: / : “been to the wars,” ind it was the wont Scheidam Schm 

having Completed the last of the tasks ^ au8a ge •. Natural Preserved 

he has undertaken;! put- his friends who pickled do • . Nat’l PreservedStraw- 
observe him speak jilifl'erently, and are Worcestershire Sau:e, berries, ■< 
bold enough to predict ihat this : time he Stoughton Bitters, Natural Preserved 

will prqv^ to he altoleier in error, and g=“h TomaToW ’ HufiXm* : > ' 
that, .a very dineroiit celebration from French Pickles, Asparagrus, 

HM [..Columbia happy land, Nclw I th f t be anticitotes wiUjneSt year Hoatetter Bitters,/ Tarrigon Vinegar, - 
it United to England ’a aind. Let us I ptohoa h.3 hojeef . i | ; J : % k £ a ° rd , g £ . Y i 

III Vote roa {run Other Man. Royal Windsor do ' Pine Apple Cheese, 
rru„ r_ii — : — -.-I lA*. ..i J i — Olive Oil, . ' ‘ 

Assorted Candies, 
Raisins, ' 
Almonds, ' 

English' Walnuts; 
Brazil. Nuts; . , 

pronered to ; serve my papers on him 6 / spMeot ‘ ier r uc,, ft ure ’ 8U8camea 

himself. I declined at, the same time her part bette:- than any other in which we jf Erigland has given us ho N more l!o- °/ , ‘f'’ e 7^iuuonary jto ten tne peopi^ oi 

Mating jto, him; that I’ would cqnshlt the have yefc 8een her '- Torrens, Misa ward our great American sea triumph, - ^hardmiips he endured.. Says^he: — 

proper authorities, about the. legality of W^tlock was ve^ indifferently performed, she las given us a thought in the 'name lew-eitizens, I have fought; and Moun 

such a transaction and return imraedi- £die doe8 h?* modulate ;her Voice, and seema of her little vessel which waited upon hied for ^ my. count ry j I 'helped to whip y» 

ate b> ji. done Iso aiM.leftmy papery a.t a loss what t? jlo wilh.her arms. •. Emma, our ‘giant fleet.' The j Agatpemnori’s. tke.Bnti^ and Indians, I have, slept Mom 

^uh something that represented Bri^h- Mr^. Whitlock, Vas sprightly andadted her name -is a corruption of Menmon, tlie VP°pp® field, of battle with ; no Other jnjia, 

mYoiing at legate, I * partWparfcotioaf | )| / ancient Hebrew, warrior, whose slattfe, coverma butthe 'cafionv of heaven. Il 

I am not desirous of entering into any The ball roo $ scene, lone of; the best in the on the plains of Thessaly, sounded out 
newspaper controversy with the misera- play# was spoHed; by the .introduction of the one noth when the morning sun sfio ie 
; '|»le apology of an editor that controls the * ootm an. to dapeej, (which is not -usuai on upon it.] So, now when the sun of en- 
Deseret INews, I: itherefore submit a those qccasions,) with jan unmistakable pair lightemfient.daivhs from. America ppm 
^aterneni of "facts in justice ito myself ®f calves. Mr. Doyle/ although dressed for occidental darkness, the electric ny 
uuikfriends. ^ j, the. dance refused/ at the lpst moment, to ap- flashes jfrom us to the Hibernian shore, 

Yours tesectfully, ’ ' . H : pea^, which rfjndered. ^ie substitution of the may the] inexpressive slaves of fe Udul>. 

, j • ; Frank D. Gilbert.;- , footman with tlie high lows and white stock- ismforithe first time raise the. mu;>ic 
Dcp/ U. S. Marshal of U, T, - r ings unavoidable.; These mishaps ought not note of fiberty. ; :• y 

‘been to the wars,” and it was the wont [ Scheidam Schnapps] 

' of “Revolutionary” jto tell the people of Gpjden Grape Cognac,Figa, 

'■ thehardAips heenaored.; Sayb_he‘: . ° Brand^ PrunraV 

“I ellew-cidzens, I have fought; and Mountain Dew Whls-Pecans, 

die. British and Indians, I have slept Family Supplies, ; 
ijpon the field .of bajtle wilhjno other Mta&eraMaderl 
covering put the ’canopy of heaven. , U . - . . 

• Crasknells, 

E. D. Cheese/^ 
a, H 

pair Ughtenrtent.dawhs from America op >n ereigns'^wfio fiaa owome verv muefi 
d for occidental ■ darkness, the electric ray “fleeted. by this ta e pf woe, walks, tip m 

^ttited States 

. Lburd Judicial District,; > 

. j : Monday, December 6th. y 

Court met pursuant to adjournment, iu hi 8 P 3 ^ aridiacjed admirably^ 

those occasions,) with jab unmistakable pair lightemhent .dawns from America op )n 
of calves. Mr. Doyle] although dressed for occidental darkness, the electric ny 
the. dance refused/ at the 1‘pst moment, to ap- flashes jfrom us to the Hibernian shore, 

pea^, which rfjndered. tjhe substitution of the may the] inexpressive slaves of feUdnh 

footman with tlie high lows and white stock- ism forithe first time raise the. mu; >ic 

ingaiiiaTOidable.! These miahapa ought not note of liberty. ! ' ; / British and the Tniim&” 

to occur. .j j-. J ■ ; ' From the fforeraor of Nohraska. ' ;• **Yes1?reshoniedtttev 

The perfoHanw concluded wUh tho farce We spiute you. Give old Engjarf -.. Did ’^ u Ml youhad ; aipk oi 
of ^Raising fhoj.Wmp» Plamway, Mr, rope enough and she wfil hang herself , *e grourid while setnngyour country, 

Rutledge; 5th infantry, jas usual was well up but not- jn despair. No, tLe aged -»hd w i t hout anv kiver?” > * ' ' 

inhla nnrf nril) flplpil fidmirphlv nffVitW iolonrl lino I lihi>onW! In ikn I 

ereigns” ; ivho had become very inuch Woolen Gloves, r r Hosiery, 'j j V. . 
affected. by" this tale of woe, walks, up in j° , ;L f ^ Rrm 68 ' ■ ’ h 

front of die speaker, \vipmg ; the tears stationery, &c.L f do Gauntletts/ 
from his eyes with the extremity of his All. of which r they offer upon the lowest 
coat tail, And interrupting him, says: terms for cash or country produce. ] ’ . 

“Did you say tlmt you had fought the S : L. City, Dejc. 1st, 1858. 

effete island ties herself to the apr rn 

• j? • :* ■ - •xr ’ n • _ 


&Eft T ERAg/s Office, " • .V 

1 CAMP KLOYD, U. T., Dec. 8U>,18S8.i 


at this fcfflce mull jibe 2Dd day, or-Janonry, 1859, 
, .. . fur supplying the TJnltwl Slates, at this place, and at 

1 • t ; I . Fort Bridger, with One Hundred and Firiy'TOonsand 

leliad followed the t»u>heb« of good wheat, .barley or oats ; In pan, or the 

A he complaint dgtfinst’ James Fergu- pid not seem quite at home in his character. Shall England look in vain, my brot 
*° n » oh a motion to disbar, was also read In consequence lof his j indisposition Mr, ers? j - j . j 

^ amended. ; ' . , ; : Westwood wajs oblig^i ;fo finish die part, j title Governor of New Hampshire. 

Me -a . . "* • We8houId-lika toiBee Mr. Thatcher as Jere- 

M n — < j i -> f t ° . : • - ‘ -- , j*rom me ixovernor oi »ew nampsiure. 

Mr. F er guson atekpd , the j specific- We should like tojsee Mr. Thatcher asJere- Yankee Doodle used to ride i i *; er> 
‘wns to be sworn to/ . J , M ; - • . my Diddier.' j; * , On a little pony, ; tiy^ 

-Len, Burr, then v came forward and Fainwood, fiTr. ;Warten, if this gentleman v Now he talks to t’other Ride . erei«i 
ma de 'Dath that the specifications were will take the trouble to] read the letter of in- ■ In twenty minutes on’y. ; * ; • em p®j ( 

|^ue t° . the best of his knowledge, .and troduction given to him by, his worthy old From the Gavjernor of Delaware^ ; ' y 0U ’v< 

j ;; • father, he will find hitpself described as a The ti’hoys must have their amus e** and I J 

Ir. Ferguson,, offered a motion to mode3t,_ unaasaming young man. Ho was ments, and so we’v'e tied England to a 
/?nur,« winch was overruled tha top boisterous. - jp .j j 1 . < » long strijig, and /we’ll fly her like amil- ^ 

M U w * ' ' 1 1 8aiaj bfr.; Cijawford, jLfc RattaUdb, whose mighty great kite. ' When we’re- .tired ed Uui 

Mr. Ferguson, addressed the Court acting ;was excellent, the dialect, & cross be- of the sport, * and want to qdir it, we jhecau 

•: • r ri'lr Ji r,., ;; 

! . “Yes; iir, I did.” j <; >1 U >: |' : 

“ Did: you say you 'bad followed the bu>hnla of good wheat, barley or oata; In pan, or the * 

- r_' w b<ile of either; lo welch 60, 35 and -18 pound* per 
enemy , qf .yOUr> |COIlIltry oyq r frozen httihel each, respectlvelji; and to'be delivered In Ausuat, ; 
ground, till every fcOtSteD was ;mai*ked Sep“mber, and October next, la *uch quontitii-a. In - 

feh biood?” J \ ^ i7 ;! ; r •SB-SS&}* “’iv - ”!? n u, ° “w ; , 

“Yrt,”) excitingly replied the.sppak- i . 

' ’ ' “Wel},L tken," says tlie tearfal 1 “sov-. SK ^ 

j“ twenty murateB on’jr. i • | ; >mn 5 »’ ^!jf g ^ Lk ‘ ■- .■ 1 1 ^ < 

From the Governor of Delaware^ : ’ you’ve done’. 'enough! for youfi country, STRAYED OR STOLE & 

The b’hoys must have their amuse, and I’ll' vbte for the other man!” ’ j . , .*EW DOiLEAKS REWARD, i- .'- 1 r 

ments, and so we’ve tied England to a L- / ' !_j' v.JLUIL'^ A Sorrel Horse, sixteen and a.halfi ’ ' 

JSLt-il da It 

: . L X 

!, i.i . ‘Tr 

had eaten the forme? o^jner 

’1A 1 

lUhrpald if r*inr»r< \ " w . . 

} fete a k. powoajj. 

‘•i.l. 4 

K I S.Ej AlfD t E S OfN * S, , V A : 

A S’emaBje , Fo^s-ffac© isa B©wo* 

! (Dffffiims' of Gold; 

S$5T*‘Some people,’ said a red -nosed ,Ajn Iowe .City co>respondent of the) 

v individual, haranguing three or four by- New .York Evening Post writing from 

; slanders, ‘waste their money in ohafrity, tlmf point during the State Fair gives 
• others squaintlpr thdrs ^supporting J. S’ ? , 

Sad ! FiCTunB pi* tub Gosplmok i 

■ „ A CAIEU,. . 

' K V. ' lf - il \ • O. 8. L, City, Kov, a, 1159^ 
• Tti#w*<>wtfit#d itaatil most mptcfallf. Inform 
cUl*ci.*<»t Puli' tk^ Uu ^ an •tilt Uali-v bmi^tt, 

wives .and familtes-wbut, as for ^me, I > ► T m . 1 \ G - • airs apd apparel whieh may dazzle ;the Ti Iu ind OirLti • - ^ J Lj of **»• mm* *i»»ri «* found, ts** u.v*»ui 

save mine to buy spirits.” y[ ; ^ i. j ; X . eye, bit reaches not the affections. , ]- ,J£ 'ft i" , ! b,, ? rt4 • ^ w hm «h.* lni0 

Among the local items, it is proper to 

look upon the souallid wretchedness and j ®r woda t 

! be a 'm ustache 'coping?* j Wf *«<*'<* the nevy foir| 7 aIFimi Woe or Virtue. 

j .CooLuy-T PsoLosics Titn-lC’— .Says L Jae: Ta inedi^pemm^ei^'rf^l ' *aint^ Krfftue is like precious odor 

a' student to his chum: ‘There is ; ad — 1 large poster and small handbill striDe l^ a ®Sh' ^ v ^ re i ^ e . I 0001 
f of a-woit ini Custom Hall.* cr - u ^^5 - for prosperity doth best 

and noi helping hand Beems to be extern 
ed for bis relief. The steady , trend « 

«*» ofsooda ke*t her* mujr b* bad at tit* um 
form raw*: It in*>j t* an object for iboM faiuiltu a 7 . 
Ins loutb, 1 1 knoyr. | tut Ihoy Can procure Uirlr mp^u, 
»l Tamp Vlojd, jt |ba,Mme prim os they nu trUlne 
al In this city; ‘ I •*' • * 1 : • 

Ttoutitful tor former pairontita rslended ; by the j*^ 
plo of 0 >Im Torrltorjj, thry woohl retpacUnily ecllcu a 
j f 'conUouAnoa of lbv um«>. ■ - i ,1 

I„| ' titVINQSTOIf.KlNBKAD^co. 

t In tbo eoorto or Utn days w* (hall bo able to inform 
1 ■ onr •rrtrnda .wiUjcoitolaij coporrolngour (rain «n p,*, 

espwtcd. ; . j - i.u ; : i*jk. ado. 


a vxjiuini} lYAfu. 1 UOil/t. ,.1„ ,, e M all ‘ L • ‘ . . . ” ; aitMvu vs. v*** uiuo Joyicuur* • . , lt , I 

exactly know/ replied the other, "‘but to ff 1 # - P ' * pmcitjcaL development of atioii, k> mnch w routine, ainT nonsuch ^ the P We r co^aei^pfation burn* in his 
judge by your sizo and appearance, I **?at scienc^pr art, whichever it may be. retrqsifect, that jthe pith of each man’s bosoins.the stera reajity of his fate.— 

I i i t • i • « * * ' (jtdnt lOm Gil mid llOVK fnrwvilf fhmr rnnnf. rvAhstitJ I : m lift shruvfl hnnenlf ttri'mnrmfv 

'♦vtu wuot + ) * i r a, r . - ■ i. - ■■ — -- 

, but adversity doth best discover ^ ve f ^ e . n * and, the green pastures 

T,V N ■ Ij, • O?® ite^SLSl 1 :' 

Ivepentanoe op I Li# NATtfBE. crime, land ui sullen silence stands to !*' 1 ,he ol aampM, c«b«i & c*». ' - 4., r 

bcertlv^TeDeni^^mlf,,,^; ^‘ n ? sa |? ie atron e e fonrtaiily by 4i ? h tefcl«IS5rcE SMITH, - '', 
incereiy repents— the moment he -i is doomed to 1 death, TNocess ty jlTtoiiNEX jtsn cniJKKb'rr rVn 
t sees pny for its victnn. ■ makes him barter Urn, virtue of hislcom- .r 1 1 at LAW 

-.So much of our time is pre oar^ panion as a commodity in the nuirkot, j on^t Snk ut«ii Trrrunrr. ! ? —ir/, 

so much is routine, and so niuch a^ the bitter contemplation burns in his ; «.! St . IB IT. A I IE ’’ f 

.Ut nitu bosoms the stern retilitv nf hla fata ' <**••»**>, , ■ 

• enougli, until in. compliance with the diver cup as a prize to the “fastest L Old frie»Lu ,k u , treat; sdine b»olate(i (hoii\o, where he can 

prevailing fashion, he attempted to raise ®*V] ' an . d ’ lbe . W' duly came used l0 £ jg *• &»' from the b%hti.iiigia.<td tyither. i m M PljKS) SALOOH. 

ainustache, , When one side grew hair, off to general satisfaction, 
and the other feathers. I The folipwing week a foot-race for 

— -r- — — r - j 1 J ladies was j announced,, the. other sex 

bV .icd T * r .. I*. . 1.1 • .* 

i they wfere easiest to his feet i . , : “* s V 7 W “ ,U M ^muuon me 
| X I 1 *1- ‘ , t mortal atmosphere apout hiin is deadlier 

W-4 The chameleonj vvho is sait to then death, an48t.Ul [r r u> interest is felt to 
feeddipon nothing but air, has of all an- put avyay The neslj. - Missionaries go 
imall the nimblest tongue. abroad, while at noine no effort is made 

—U He submits himself to be teen t0 jM 1 f h « dark mbiitttl gloom of the 
thro3 a microscope, who sudors lL- ^ m ?“ ,u ? ur jmdsMhe Indian Agcuts 
self uTbc caughs!iu a fit of passion. ^cely the U of the . r icare. 

• — ‘-{if some men died, and ot iers [Ennvtto BunKr’s Tt)E.i op a 

ing curse upon him jin Amador? 
mortal atrnosnhere about him 1* dr 

is certainly a' book of Sam’s.! 

and j position; ; and ; bloomers, stocking* 

. • JbAST Tr:MPJ.E S'lUtEET, 
am:si:’s iruir.niXos, , 

'K® WQ> w OFKWT.- 

solicits Newspapers,. ! M^oa* 


WrTWT V’ i utr- feet, and, shall I say i|t, ^now-white un-. — u 4^ some men died, and/ others EnitvttD Burker H>ea op a !Per- fifi'n.Vi -.“/f rrvnt «ti 

arihii Head* * °| t ° 1SS der-garinents{wcre in full supply enough didnot] death would indeed be a mprti- . FECT W#ipe.- S he il handsome, but it wl ‘* ^ ,<c " vi ul w, * uu " uU » t,, r w “i'd 

. j. ,1 i, ' : 1 t° r . ,10e t theidpmands of the most exact- fying^il. • | is hot a beauty arisinjg from the fcsitiires, ib.V.^?uii? wJ»v^a r *^ C0 * fce> * H' donbiioo#, win n 

i Miiriha I lead. • ■ .> . t0 nieet the Idpmands of the most exact- fyingleji'il. • f is not a beauty arisinjg fromthe fcdtiires, ib“^?ui|yTe C i l iv!d7^ eQ ' &e ‘* ^ 

1 ’ i ' i, * 1 il 'S s P eclat 9 r * Ladies, hitherto most U If a man makes mo keep my f ^ m . complexion, oiTlshape. She; hah pi£' w^r, £| St£ i,, m 

• • "W* 4 - 6 * moflestyi ant| delicacy, made dismal, the comfort ii, he keeps h , . «U three in , high degree, but it ii not ?2-” 6 ^ ,u f ' .'r.lli 

j ' d*“ dohbly .sure ft s dtef treted dte sameiime., , . ’ !* ^ *9 to&s fhi,’ hedfu-it , nX LKi, 

a now a tatty Cake! ,( themselves lout for the 'inspection of a 1 I p r i . is all that sweetness of temper, benevo- : w 

jeST A friend iuvt from Wfnmnn. CJ) 0 \vd of rneh and boys, eager for “some- t .u * C ^ U °?i w « Ci n ledce, innocence, and [sensibility which a « ’ 1 WARiTPEB* 

* dfY^^okTVaHay^ ,J hi ^ Northern Msdna^' *»*''<> 44 ^ BeS were freely 2 %^?°! but themselves face can express tha^forms hf beamy. A • 
tells that asa man was vvaLlkingalono- in pi icr p‘d °n tM various favorites, and no : J; ' * Hi [ . She has a Jacetliatjuat aroused your- at- 

a thoughtful mood, a cucumber-vine nave horsO-trot vj as ever goore regularly oyr- , . ~ ^ T he more s any one speaki of Mention at first sight;, jii grows Upon 1 you : 

chase lo.him,' ran up his leg gnd ?nto his tler ?P {hiln j^° he «* trot to which I re- htmselfi the less he likes to hear anoth- every moment, and you wondpr it did A BOOK 

pocket., Theiman in great tcarror, thrust- -£ er * i r H u ? t * hpweyer* ^j'as unsatis- er talkcjd pf. not more than raise attention pt firit. — i l »«„«»» b*» i4« b.»rr«mre j 

ting bis 'hand Wo his pocket jto eject the {or V¥ b *V runner-as proved ^ An excuse is worse and more a J* Z*J?h? I 1 , 1 ? 111 ’ but th 7 

itmuiilnnt ,i _ ... . uv fmiuent success nnd “oin.nyr^”. im_ :i i_ „i, .« u uwe Wnen 8ne Td Gases. , thev cnmmmid ■ 

is not a beauty arising from ihc features, ib«nkKiiy r r J!v! 
from complexion, or shape. She Imk Kr «• *»•«•*•» a»» 

|l«f«*rcuea. Ac., f* donktloo*, will In 
*lvwl. j 

lu i bit, vlclnllr, trbo receive furrjgn pi. 
bo gla^i u> obtain itirni on l»tin «r otlie,. 
■ j WII.I.UM KimiMiloK, 

\ It. W. XAISblTT, 

European nud California, p^/era pirate 

. i I^wv.av* ;*v vivvb.vug •« r* . I 1 • 4 • ’ — VACupc 40 WUloU UIUl I 

impudent intrude^ drew ..forth- a ripe J>y frequent tsuocess and /‘Umings’’— un- terribleithau a lie; (for an excuse. is 
cucumber. ] ’ j ' • • fortunately fell dovvn, sprawling, in the guarded ’ 

-^^r^hr-T—Tr; — W-W last decisive ! contest, and her rival, a ; U !. . ;• 

tfed What is the difierence between pretty as well; as fast youmr ladv. bore . ~ — Aoman is so insignificant 

fl dliin n../1 r. rr*V. - 1 i • ... - • L i • » hn utiPn Kio nvn>..ikl n — L . 

not more than raise attention iit firirt.— 
Her eyes have a mild light,, but - they 
tore awe whOn she pleases,', they command, 
i he like a good man out of office-, not by au- 
thority,. but by virtue 1 , flier stature is 
is to not tali, she is not imjdeito be ^ the admi- 

A BOOKentiJcd “the Missouri witan 

xA. m»oR» b*» l*T» b.»rn»»vrd fr»>w ibv.mce m J. < 
ILircni*:i 9 i^rrutary of Suu*. If** Mrriraiiy rvuuviU'hv 1 
tJ r .^ uru 11 wiihom 

1 - | r. . * . ’.1 a M t ! . - J WMMg, iUMj | MV/A VI 1 I t C i , • . , j i . 

a Slup and a hen? ■ ;Theheu lays one egg | “way the prizp whiqh had already seem- be 8Ui:e bis exauiple can do no hurL < ration of every one, jbut the happjiie 
*** tbc shipi/nys to.. . ;; ;j f M the property of. Another. Matters . - — L| Affectation is a greater enjmv o£ f ohe '; She has the firpmefe that doi 

Her stature is w *'*M'con»iicK 
t sto j not tali, sheis not m4<leito be the admi- McCORMIjCK & WILLIAMS. 

ratiopof every one, jliut the bappiness . ATTORNEYS JIT J-AW. ’ 

• of one.; She has the firmnefe that does ,hw T, "!; ory ’ aM 

' my not exciude delicacy-i~ail of the softness w h» ffi'vWnuIt»t aiu-mionto’ I’p/.r/^ionlV 

MW ©FFI€. 

T;l». W./I.MARJ, 

lie lias n ut paid far the lost pair, of boots.’ . Ukech.cke M eomo 

,6 ^ins 

nip j those who can distinguish a Company 3;woi»tb»u«iiy,an 4,»>^i b‘m hom . m e. 
from a -crOwd; i it lias jits advantage [you ■ iaABFQIgsi, CABdr &, €0. 
niust come close to hear it. .To describe ' "evAirl nHV.rnn tji 

; . — ' UU : j , ■ tbis » hot quitje true of thje style Of dress 

I. £ST" 'Aa acquaintance of otirs savs at l 0 l? tet l b Y class, it wimld iseem to be 
A that since he'distnissed hisf handsome*' a ,nw “ 01ner * V [ j ; 

doctor and eipplqyed a piain One, his wife ' — j-y fl ; " •- 

and daughters haven’t got sick half so f A Co.vsc|EkTu>us HOrse Thief. 

. often os they did before. - T - I. . ‘ 

f .I.. . • , • • wine Close 10 , near «. .ToUescribe - v/,r..i,K«Xf.c /Hhp ncTAir nnAi n,,;,,- 

, r ^ 13 n u ot ? ol<1 tbat gliiter i, as her body, describe hJr mind-Uone is the GR0CERIES ; BUY GOODs/ X’DIA^ 

the snow upou the mountain tops gli turs transcript of the other. Her under- ' ’ " 4 G °PB^ ETCv 

as much as dia monds. X / , J . standing is not shown! jin the variety of MX™!*" 1 ? " *!' **""*• 

mag fimstaiace of Fai 4] a. !5 a |Sf ®xerts upoil,j but- the goodness T r i gB©hb« # 1 *7 

v A t ' i • v Qf the choice she makes. Her, pojite- JUST re wived a full stock ofStanle 

A cforg^man in this city read a Ic iter bess “ ows ratb C r froma natural disposi- ^ «ouus, ^kcifdfrkpnuMr t„ T »bu 1 

it one oij the Samson-streot noor day ^ l0R t0 oblige, than any rules -on ‘that - x ' L 

; r A Co>-scjEkTiou8 HOrse Thief K VH n !f, . aa l l J ai h ta,lce 'v4io wqs on 

S ,t 1 il 1 'X v board fW ill-fated Jlmiria. in u-hU he 

ut Lorengood, the witty Tennessee detailed] the last interview between liim- 

trntnp is rA«nA n «UU e : .l. r I ■ . a. r.L_- > . f ** 

A Noble Wive Mr wlS/tO bU r ri ? r * b r f s ? onsible far the following fW five Christian comrades, |vho! ! . 1 1 ' . ' ' ' i AA yoK$ 

• . '7 p e r.ahk4 beneath iho wuvea, ; A ;]ooai -V^° ^ >raer, of Y«rm<m 

ork JounU , Jim B^J. .all, .gU vani abouJ^te^^ve^l 

: f*aris let 

York Journal of Comnprce. writearas Jim il—,.; 4 :r tells a good yarri about Xi 
; follows: | •' i . f. . one of our ‘[shell liark lawyers.” His £ ' 

■ Li 1819, oj benevolent gentleman, M. ^ en } wa3 , 9P| 0Q two sinall charges, lx 
4° Monty on, bequeathed an annual sum ri vo.3pa charges ,a3 she 11- bark designa- i n a» 
of ten thousand francs, as a hrmninm m te< * (Urging ,a note of hand nnH _• 



these six young inen took a J urj J l ; On one occasion a 

: Vermon j 
a learned H 
young and 

■ '••• G4JG©8. 

ST received a full stock of Staple 

OOOS, rkpreaMr ti-r »SU market. 

n '/■ j. ’ Ol l.'UK HT & UKHIUSir, 

^ WAGois. . ~ T T t r , 

h LW light kanyon wagons-for sale 

>f j Ht Ul f.KEHT AOXItniSli; 

- M'onpi. cattJeX ^ i 
m V QKZ of Work Cattle in good 

?.V/;kfyr>tias dundlUun. for fain by 

• ' !■ iill.UKRT A OKBRISII. 

—— w* ,v«4. pwu uut«. mwvers " h.«i ’ . . * i. • ^ #!«;« um » - , . i”--- - /— i SfiHjEEERj W»88EFf.iK CO#, - 

Client was up! on two sinall charo-nc ! P 0aU,0R J between tl\e llames and the wa- . t • °n S , n °t <f v Cr punctilious in, - Wholesale and retail dea[er$ 1% 1 

frivolous charges, as shell-bark designa- f e,r ’ "14 ^ understanding that at the ! hjsa l Iu ^°P 8 ^ th e Cp' urt, nor very for-. FC £ Ef ? N * DOMESTIC GROCERIES, 
ted them, (fprging a note of hnnd^mH W l «>^nent they would unitedly < on- P ^ IS nMumer ,’ ^"f as arguing a ques* ^ ■**«** it .Caps, 

stealing a iipr£.) JOn running hi eye S ‘ gn t 4 c ^ lselVe ^ 10 l h® latter; In the l are tl . oa the J udgel and, .fo the course atjd ouiflitfng ifrxxfn arp ^»vw \f[ 1 

t* ikn iiiMilf L a. .i; J. 1. ^ e .y e f raomentj thus nllmva.1 71 . of hisfarcrkiment.-uhv wnv hi 1 moil r/imul'-ts? flock or om.l. t*. .i.»ik .’ifT.'L!!?.. 

tius allowed to contemp 
their hope in Christ ‘was t 

- uon netprethe Judge, «od. in the nmir^P I mquohs and 

of his argument. i-by way of ilii/stration, ”l Ml •»«* o/gZL in;X^7h C ?ha* »IS j 

^,. W i f hi«g to. -suppa.i M 

„o W,U suppose, your Honor. said he. !* tr ! [• - i i - 

aiAne Assizes; he was acquitted with 
dmicully, and by a small majority of the 

jury. ‘The^'ife sustained, hiip devotedly 
throughoafthe trial, and insisted on his ! 

“Kase it 

jfTr^TbK’X »l m-’ii 8 * id K "I li -■ 

itne^s. dq jilabamo. He lhe their leap bearaej ‘fu#,!? ^ Hdn ?, r .^ Wl - S ^ sfoal a horse : . IfOT $FI25WG/ BREWERY; 

.’hisper to the pnsoner, who th 7 fo f ldl y grasped each oth- M t fJ°^n° ,D0 ; * n M rrujpted the Judge, Ty’L will endeavor to furnish the su^ 

ieaa said.; 4 X- . -i well nnl — u b*e- Jfo ^ Mr S “ ^ v - 

can’t swar to that »r * ’ LT nd an expressed confidence ihia ODie ,? a8G ;, I : vl l r * ta ? n 1 a suppo.-able , x.x.x. ai.k, nm-fan, wrir.jM j 

T T ' V * g “ a % thcy would mee £ " We “ U ^gyoii Hon- £?»£««:'“ **,**-SV-3 1 

skrtl oldshd baric. 1 It«yew they sprang into the:sea. ' ’he 1,9 . P^ ee<ic d ’he eager I4w- opTatueneBj, ! 

baint .true!'* a 1 »wbr'ed die "T ,ter i r lel l er «»te» «hat, al ter VJ' W “^ T e H *«“ prudeice, , 

‘ IT ‘ 8ukairiiqg himself in the water by me ins ver Y 7 e ' ,tben supposing that I eh mid «nTrf^f.T^*f t 5.TL < hA K,, ‘ ^ «opr4r o# t,»r and u/- 

. francs. 

passing rich with ten thousand 

puiupungiy io 4 view, be W as m?de 
j subject- of an earthly rescue. The r 

?aii urea are now -in" vqgue. j 

tt« Press. 

1.1 .r-. 

. TV] — r ; ■■■ i. - - i a \ r~ / *’'»**«• Jt fie ret 

! Drmk deep or j touch not'the bottle for Eilrffe referred to elicited 

/X i •“^(feerooniJ 

8 “f h .°r y°« cufi atand 

” ^at w hileyour vyife is Iso sick.’*, 

L W 1 ’ NkayJEB. ; 

il. „ ^vd October last, a small youn? ! 

'll red COW, '•’Site fac», and « thick rovttli* 





F !lT»! 



.• T;} V 

THE VALLEY TAN', 1 ; rebuke him. He was hated by the men lightning. The uplifted hand never de- This was, however, the ohly sign of 

' — . .-r-r— 1 to the utmost. There was not a private scended; it was caught by a do 2 eapow- sensation. Crossing his arms over his One of the most exquisite of tnnsi- 

ts ruMtisHEt) every KRip.yy by ' !*? whole bnttaljbiri thiit . had hot vowed erfularms. He was felled, to the ground breast and pressing his teeth close to- 0 j^ ls ^ t j m e, was M’lIe 'Dtmuv of 

hurt fflirnnn»n 1 V.wl L •£_»_ . >.->1; J IZ ‘ 1 ; J j J? j n.i> I i Kie 1 fWo r/'mninPn hpRrP* f, H 

A Cat an Heiress* 

18 rrUUSHEt) EVERY ERip.^Y BY 


, ,v TERMS; ~~ rr • 

; him revenge. He had never r 
' friend, nor did he care' to havi 
: Strict in the performance of his 
; sendee — -the most minor duties. 

Kudo carea, depart! 1 
Visions, in numbers.,, 
t’lircr tliy young; Heart* 
Dream on, while bright hours 
jlAw! fond hopoct remain, 
JJlooniing, like smiling bowers. 
For tlnjc, Ellen Bayne! 

men; for,- however slight the i offence i to be trifled with. n The following day but Tievdr did he utter one single excla- } ow ^ n a interesting particulars: Fa- 
nlight be, "he was t sure not to mass it I he was tried by courtrmartial, apd sen- mation of p&in; never— net 1 $ven with a q* the lovelv ihusician’s hnic- 

ove, ; : in Silence. . , ;]>• „ n>. 4tenced:to be sLu, the semfince look-4id he implore formerly. . Anex- 

h» minnmne Li— £ — d — £ u_ »i — » — — ^ression of* scorn and. disdaiu was deep- ° - y - 

/ m !' i His superior officers respected-him for was forwarded 'for the; competent author? pression of- scorn and disdain was deep- . i> ut soon as she sat down nod 

to' s&s r‘,ir ^ 

r J r* j-r ny. iw.wun«uyiii # yyuY ik’T'Fj V, vTii.La oegan to prelude upon me instrument, 

nude, but they did notiil^hun. The superior’s anniversary day; capital pun- V hen he had, reached at l^st ^ the left s h$ noticed that her cat assumed dm at- 
evident lack of. humanity in the man ishment was commuted, the criinnal had wmg of the. company, his lacerated back t j t 0 f i nte nse attention. At the point 
made him nil object of doubt.adier than to rim ^he gauntlet. xm i presantedafr^btfu Upjcarance. Even instrument’s, arriving atanymas- .. 

nf lmro IVTrti'nAurtH iKama ...» « A . A ^..^1 » ... nic mnet Ovncruirntnrl PnPmiP^iTTllO’ht WPI . - . . - ° J K 

" lor ui«c, Nicu Bayoe. , evident lack =df .humanity in the man ishment was commute 

CAonu— -Gentle slumbers o’er tkcglido, , | made him an object of doubt4ather than to Turtle gauntlet. 

j £&'? nf, i l° ve * Moreover, there was a vague A' cruel act of grac< 

Sweet Eflenl Bayne! : i rumor aboufhis having struck tonce at tation!- When the fi 

. .} his own officer in the midst of a pellmell been read over ito hinr 

Dream not in anguisli, . , caused by a hand-to-hand encounter with cold and impassible; i 

Love^llall" °not 'languish— j the enemy. The report never took a clear proud face stirred. 

• Fond ones are near. 1 shape, the officer having been killed in .death; ho had looked it 

Sleeping or waking, , - • ! the engagement, and the gossipings of a time without flinching 

1111111:1 jiuiici uy uiy sme*, 

Sweet Ellen Bayne! 

* . • : ' ' i . 

Dream not in anguish, 

Dream not in fear, 

Love shall not languish — 

Fond ones arc near. 

Sleeping or waking, , , . 

In pleasure or pain, ( •’ 

'•Warm hearts will beat for thee, ‘ 
Sweet ElJen Bayne! 

Scenes that have vanished, 

Smile on thee now — 

. Pleasures, once banished, 

Play round thy brow — 

Forms long departed, 

(.mo i tireb again, 

Soothing thy dreaming heart, 

Sweet Ellen Bayne! 

The Last Victim of the Ciuaut- 
li\t. •’ 

Aii imperial rescript,, bearing the date 

few wounded soldiers having been much i open air, pierced by a dozen balls— a the same \yay back again. _ There was emo jj onfi hercati; ;Shebecame a de- 
too. incoherent, and contradictory; to .lead | soldiet’s' death—' what should' he care one formality,, connected with' his punish- yQut p lt5sev j te i n Tact believinir that 
to a formal investigation of the matter;; much for that? But when he was in- ^hme'ni which was a cruel, barbarous and ^ ne rvous crc’aturenisan exact pro- 

. . . , J i. ^ w — j — o 7 — : «... . . . * i i ^ j . .i _ Kiatcuu- utu/iumuiv iu uiu il ltrilU IU 

with his ovvn Auiitds, . affixed .the. golden ; for die first timo. iuWlife. -^Ho knew A' he , n victim had arrived at the ® vhom she thought she owed mainly her 
medal on his breast. 1 he rumor, how- [of many a soldier who had run the file leader of the rfght wing-.of his com*. art j s h c success. ^ 

ever, together with the knowledge of gauntlet through a whole battalion, and pany, and the dread execution was over j n her last in neS3 at the approach 0 f 

his harsh and violent . temper, . caused j not been the worse for it after all; he at last, -he threw one last, long lqok, full ^ eal h t Mqi e Dupuy sent for the notarv 

his name to be. erased from the list of knew of some that had even married of; contempt, at his tormentors. Then t0 ma k e her will. She had accumulat- 

those- that were recommended foi; higher afterwards, an4 had brought up families he was seen staggering like, a drunken C{ j f ortune j, y ^ p ro f 0 ssion. and the 

promotion. . • . [of .children; ho was fully aware that man-towards the commanding officer. firgt claus0 J her lament was the 

fVhen this incident was mqdoknowm . the . issue of tfiis terrible ‘ torture de- H»9 eyes, swollen with blood, beamed of her town house and her coun- 

Mgnuturoot the Lmporor Francis Joseph more rigid, more cruel than, qver^ but i the mon. Dreadful renecuon! Above rauon was snori unu pauuui, iuucuu^ a p nu j ly S pffi c ieht for the comfortable 
or Austria, has abolished for evermore always, as it was well , ujiderstqod, for .all he .thought of the shame, the dishon-h^ head with his right hand, m token of SU pp 0r t 0 f the four-legged mewsician du- 
withitk the realms of the whole Austrian the benefit of the sprvice, tbe slightest , or — and his proud heart w'as well nigh the military salute, he said, in a voice r j ng j tg natural life; and to make sure 
Linpire that terrible chastisement — run- demands of which he performed Svitli giving way. ; ■’ (5ame ® ut h| s throat jyitn a rat- ^ t y s j ast an ^- testament 

ning the guantlet. Terrible it .was, in- the same immutable strictness as he en- ! On the evening previous to the pun- “Jhg sound, but that was nevertheless should be respected, she gave several 
tleed— a cruel and barbarous remnant forced. them to be 1 done by others. .^ ishment, the second rifle battalion of distinctly audible all over. the pjac.e: .“I legacies to. friends, on the express con- 
ot those dark and dismal times called A few .weeks previous to the dread-. Khernhuller infantry would have been have t° .yiqnk yopr honor forj this exquj,- dhjon that they should see to the^ fulfill- 
the iniddle ages. I witnessed the last | ful punishmeiit wfiicb ne had now to un- unffi for service; , the men- were drupk. sit.e puni diment, apd fell downl ead. m - en t 0 f her wishes. It- was also a Con- 
••u-cution of this kind, and record it foridergo he 'wiis mounting guard in the 1 They had got up -a carousal joy and , Cannon not Disabled bV Spiking, dition that they should severally take 
the benefit of those who still cling with j outworks with sqmc twenty or twenty- honor of' the coming day. Butin the The- silencing of n. battery by spiking turns during the week in going to see 
51 -: lrun ? c fondness even to the \\ v orst leg- ! five men of his oiyp con^pa^y. ' It was a morning they were sober enough. Thfe the guns isa stroke of daring frequent- and keep company with the orphan puss, 
aties of by-gone centuries. 4? I chilly, rainy night!; aiid' when the sentries d-rums ceased to beat as soon as the pri- ly p er f or med in military operations. — Moncrif adds that the relatives of 
^ On tan autumn morning, in the year J were relieved they w6re glad to stretch soner had arrived in the middle of the The operation is performed by driving a M’lie Dupuy disputed the validity of the 
1^1, the garrison of the fortress of] themselves— wet as . they were— upon square; his escort fell back. , . He stood rat-toil file into the touch hole and then will, and a lawsuit was the consequence 

- 1 ^resienstadt, on the Eger river, in i the floor . near ( the large stdve in' the alone near the right wing or the com- breaking' it short oflf.. In some instances —Grimalkin vs. Dupuy. But the cat 

ohemia, wtks formed in a large square | iniddle of the guard-room. The floor; pany. There \Vas a dead silence; not a a common nail is -used. ? In either case gained the cause, and lived put her days 
on the spacious place .before the resid-! not being very clean, (floors seldom are: respiration was to lie heard from all the the gun is disabled ; for the time, as ; the with genteel ; alternation between her 
onceof the commandant. In die mid- j in these localities,) and the white uni- j thousands gathered on the spot. The' touch hole, can: only be cleaned by drill- elegant town house and hey charming 
<ile of the square, drawn up in.file, stood | forms of the men being wet, if was no : commanding offiepr read the sentence ing out the spike, and this, iShen it qon- country house. The particulars of the 
^ l0,,1 P^py °f a rifle battalion, 'to which ■ wonder that the dirt adhered to them over to him for the secopd time. This sists of a file, is generally q very diffi- final caZ-ustropke are not given. 

dylinquent' belonged. . It was im-J with ; a tenacity' that defined all exertions . done, he exhorted the men, according 'to' cult matter. But an invention has re- N f ' ~~ ~7 — “ L 

»niud, each private (there were three j to get it off; wfcett tlib wearers were ; custom, to dispense with all feelings of ceiitly been produced wfiich jiromises to JNewspapers. A man says: -Doctor 
hundred) being provided with a switch, ; roused by this seijeant t& prepare for : compassion, and to do their duty con- render a cannop as useful Who ut ’ a * ranKlm, eats 'tip a pound ot su^r, and 

aud placed at a small distance from his standiritr ffuarii once : more. The 'more ! formablv to the law. The .Dolonel-wentf touch-hole » as with r it. The inventers i H 16 P le ^ sure “ e “ as enjoyed is ended-, but 

1 1 . lave set eyes upon — tall, powerful,! he was fully at work, cutting away at : tation. These preliminaries being oyer, I chain^er of ..the cannon ' to'ijie muzzle,; lu . e lo ®* • *®? n y . 

ai >d well formed, His handsome fea- the men with a powerful '‘arm;- the door the prisoner was delivered into the hauds! wbore 'tlie gunner can distharge the.' wl tnout a/ newspaper is always half -an 
[urcs, -to which a black moustache gave a opened, and' the officer on duty entered of the provost. : cannon as readily as at the! touch-hole. ’ n g‘* behind the -times m general - mfor- 

W Uud martial expression, slione, forth the guard-room. : ' * 'i ‘ : * When the' latter tore off from his uni- j The fuse is a chemical compound, en-1 ma ^^ besi 

111 'he full glow and vigor of manhood, f ‘ Attention!” commanded- the ser- form the goldenlace and /galloons —the veloped in a flat paper case, which is nor ^ 10 about^-And there- 

0, ‘ y ‘hey were of a deadly paleness. jeant;i-<md saluting bis superior, mado marks of ; military rank— ?thro.wiug them" wrapped-wdih cotton; and aftprtvard dip- '■ are ttie r .Jf lle ones & ro W 3 £ U P m ig^o- 
i , ^ ,as a Bon-commissioned ‘officer, thei usual. report that nothing worth re- together >uith the golden, medal, at, Jus ped in resin- to- prevent it^ becoming r ^ ce t* 0111 a tasle f° r reding. Be- 

a uc during the last ; campaign in Jiajy, marking had happened. The officer, a fqeit, the face of the unfortunate man dump. -When used for, submarine pur- , sl f es e ' 1S / - th f res ‘ r le 

?-* he had distinguished bimselfvnung ensign, -fresli from the militilry became purple, and his^ ^dark eyes flash-/ poses, it'is protected by a jadket of gut- r worlds done, has^ to ?if 

Ju surli • a manner that his superior, offi- 1 school, arid- almost- a boy, notice eilfife. When he was stripped of his coat 1 ta; percha. .The fit© passesi through . vn wr ■ ae ^“ a: 11(1 s inner lap,- and uoth- 
«rs had recommended jiim for projno- rivhatever.* of this, important news, but and shirt, and placed at the entry of the ati the rate of a mile -in fqur seconds, in ° t0 u ‘ nase “ er * r J m ^ 

v 0U * -Austria is more generous than ; asked tlie serjeant in a brisk and some- terrible street through which he had to th, as - ' enabling one man to discharge a ^ are s ot ‘Ue domestic circle, Who would 

jj n e* an d towards those that shed thoir whni impetuous -manner.' “What he j pass, he became pale again. Two sol- broadsid of any number nfigims nt ihf> be ^ atho ut a newspaper 
^ ) m her service, and he woutyjwas again striking the men for?” ,i> T | diers want ahead of. him; they .marched ; sanie-, moment# For, ordinary mining ' $5f*How little is known of what is in 
bufiu made a commissioned officer j-.< The serjeant; already nidch annoyed .backward, with their bayonets jpresentei; purpose? df M equally usefql, ^ud from the bosom of those around us! We 
suicb—in spile of his humble ori- ah this- interference, gave a .surly and to Ins breast, so as to force him to keep its composition will be less likely tofiasl} might explain many a coldness and re- 
r 1 ana hls poverty— if i\ had .pot.^eeni-imwilliiig answer; .and^-when the yo.ung measure :ito. a: drum which Vbrought .-up without, explqsiqp ir jip ifevew c^nn/Aie serve could we lookirifo the heart con- : 
j lUutul nnpediment. ’ This impedi-lofiic«r rebuked him,! in a sev.ereqnd pen- the rqar. The; firum was muffled; i^ cqse with ijOrdinary gpnpqwdmrTblasting, cealed from us; we should often -pity* 
,;«uit .was his -own passionate temper; : haps somewhat haughty manner, the slow and dismal beats sounded like the It lias also been tried at Washington, in where we hate, love- when we curl the 
,7 " as a choleric umh; Harsh and . bru- : violent and passionate man, lossing , all music of a funeral procession. . thy presence, of the Secretary of War lip with scorn and indignation. -To judge 

Mul j varc s his inferiors, morose and self-control, JifteiL up iiis liand. against !' ' When He received the first stroke his and various officers of ;htj ;raiv and without reserve of any human action is 
thev l* 1 hts superiors whenever his officer. , features iissumed an expression, of pain, navy, where its success is said to have ' a culpable temerity, of all’ our sins tha 

) ueemed it necessary to. check or. It was but one fatal moment, quick us ■ and hifc firm-set lips quivered slighty. 'been very decided. Imost unfeeling and frequent. 

‘ 1 * * r . 


' )'jd m her service, and he would was again striking the men for?’ 
* ,n ^ been made a commissioned officer i - The serjeauti already nuich £ 

toner sinp<i_ ■ . c : _ 

lor a fatal imped 
J n ent , was his ov 
‘to was a choleric 

towards his inferiors, morose and : self-control, lifted up his hand, against 
ih i' 1 lowards his superiors whenever his officer. 

K y deemed it necessary to, check or ’ It was ,but ope fata), moment, quickas 

unfortunate, and la rendering all the assis- 
tance possible. Mr. Ayers, Dr. Shaw and 
Dan Hardin: all more or less frozen, with 
the mail above Green River. Mr. Meade, 
Goverment Agent, is here with feet,. hands,, 
face and ears slightly frozen, in comingfrom 
Green River. 

One of Russell, Majors &, Waddell’s out- 
fits to the States was caught in the storm on. 
Rocky Ridge, a short distance from the mail 
boy’s camp, but neither party knew they 
were so neat' together. The outfit was in. 
charge of Mr. Rennick and Capt. Foster- 
They have Ipst eight or ten men in the storm 
probably frozen and buried in the snow.-— 
The remainder of the party were hunting for 
them yesterdays I have not Bince heard from 

lloth mails will leave as soon as the storm, 
is over. The, down, mail in charge of Sol. 
Gee; the up mail in charge of Charlie Mil- 
ler and Wm. Clark. Mr. Guthrie will return 
to the city unless the weather changes. Mr. 
Jarvis will lay over hero with Mr. Ashton 
till next week. 

have determined to “let him slide” until next 
week. We are glad to sec that this “insti- 
tution” iB well patronized. 

We publish in another column two 

Sunlight. • • • 

. We have very little honest day light |n this 
Valley, the sun don’t peep over the Eastern 
range of hills in the' morning;, until our more 
distant neighbors, have" enjoyed his benign 
influence several hours,, and then when he 
does com e>, ho* merely shines as if to show us 
that be was really the “centre of the solar 
system,” and early in the afternoon goes 
flown behind the western mountains. 

I Considering the absence ; r of gas and the 
high price of randies, this is a serious draw 
;back. If some modern Jokhuai could only 
j interfere, and arrest his progrewfor a few 
h^urs, when he was beaming flat'down in the 
Jordan, he would confer a favor upon those 
Srwho would like to have a little more day- 
light, and save an expense to bouse keepers. 
Gould clot the Prophet, Br. Brigham, try 
his har»(J? The sun, however, has not al- 
ways been so.obedient as Ovid; has Illustrat- 
ed, in the case of Young Phaeton who on a 
memorable occasion, borrowed the solar 
coursers, and the steeds ran off withbim. 

• We do not know whether to attribute it to 
this adventure of the wild Jehu or not; but 

« 1 J ’ f 

Philosophers now tell us that, that old 
“Sol,” is permanently pinned in the firma- 
ment, or as we would say out here Cached. 
But as this appears to be an age of wonders* 
and this Territory, tb© peculiar landf of in- 
spiration, we should liko to Bee the Prophet, 
as an experiment, put down the brakes on 
the earth’s axis— if creation did not stop we 

to the Opposition tickets. 

W i 8 C 0 NBi.v.—Iivthe A|jhvaukee Dis- 
trict, Brown, ( Dem.) is elected to Con- 
gress by 3,000 majority. v Returns from 
the remainder of the State favor the 
election of Washburne, (Rep.) in the 
Second, and Billinghufst, (Dem.) in the 
Third District. 

MicmiTAN.— Fifteen counties heard 
from give a majority of 6,300 for the 
Republican State ticket. The returns 
show considerable Democratic gain. 

-The Democrats have 


G. S. L. CITY . DECEMBER 11*1859. 

and mysterious disappearance of a deaf and 
dumb boy; and which has been kept so qmiet. 
Yesterday (Wednesday) Messrs. Brookie 
and Gilbert, tf. S. Deputy Marshals ar- 
rested a man by the name of N. L. Chris- 
tianson, \Vho~ls > cr'h« been- a -policeman, 
and who iis charged with the crime: The 
party charged was bwughf before Judge 
Sinclair who officiated as a committing Ma- 
gistrate and several witnesses were examin- 
ed when the case was adjourned over. 

(£irOur subscribers will please call! at 
the publication office for their papers. 'Die 
location i9 convenient and a list prepared 
there. . • 

Hormouism Revived— A. Ifew/ 

We present In this issue a lot of ohokc ex- 
tracts, taken from the Standnrd works of the 
Litter-day Saints. As they have been pub- 
lished heretofore, we violate no legal privi- 
leges of “Copyright,” and promise to take 
no Btepa td secure 4b for ourselves, ft , ; 

Our design is to reflect back the peculiari- 
ties of Moruf^nism, fa taught from Its recog- 
nised .patriarchs, Prophets and Counselors. 
In the language of the Immortal Yclloicphiah, 
l«*t it “clrkelatc’ y — -and w<$* Will add, there 
are a few more left. . , 

[Deseret News Aug. 30. 1S37. 

lleber C. Kimball, in his remarks said: 

“If this people, should consent to dispos- 
sess Brother Brigham Young as our Govern- 
or, they are iifst as spreto go. to Hell as they 
live, and I know it; for God would forsake 
them and leave them to. themselves, and they 
would be in worse bondage than the children 

the case was adjourned liver. 

The fact of tho boy’s having been killed 
was clearly proven and we believe is not 
now denied, and it was intimated that it was 
done in self defence^ Tins Ijowever re- 
mains to be pro' Chr^P^baUy when we take 
ihto : consideration thd very secret .and mum 
silence that prevailedin the Council* of thU 
city and which was absolutely forced out by 
Judge Cradlebaugh who made the affidavit 
and started the proceedings in connection 
with an editorial enquiring in the! lastnumber 
of the Valley Tan. Why, did not the Church 
Organ say something about it? Was it not 
an item worth publishing?- Is not. the life of poor and deaf and 
dumb worth anything? The testimony dis- 
closes the fact thathie was not only shot but 
bis throat cut.. How was' it done? and for 
what cause?' ii certtfipiy a proper subject of 
judicial investigation in tf country where the 
laws and Cbnstitution of tho United States 
are supposed' at all events to be recognized 
' and respected' even though a Banite'Code or 
“higher law’’ may be practised. 

Frozen'.. — On the night of tho 2d Decem- 
ber, William. Redman, on his way from th<? 
WeBt Mountains in. this Valley to W. A. i 
Hickman's,- was frozen to death. He was ] 
a resident of Platte county Mo./and a broth- 
er of Fr-offcseor Rediuau of Weston Mo., 
and cousin of Hickman’s wife. Two others 
in company received seTious injury. 

* Delaware, 
elected their State ticket, and have a 
majority in the Legislature. 

Cold Weather olid the Mails. 

We present below some letters which wc 
have yeqcdvefl from flhi. road aadfroin the 

last . mail party that wont-out. It will be 
that their suffering!) have been very se- 

8ecn Tr .- rT-. r jU jiim ' 

vere and the storms in the neighborhood of j 
the South Pass and the §weetwater are pro- 
nounced by old mountaineers the most terri- 
ble ever experienced in that vicinity. Should 
this contlnuo we must make up our minds 
that we are cut off from the United States 
balance of mankind” and with 

and the “ irz r „ -- — 

true facial philosophy V grin and bear it ” 
although there are many who will grit their 
teeth. -, j . • . V . 

South Pass City , : N. T. Dec.. &, ’58. 
Ed. Valeev .Ta* 

their way to the States. Met down mait 
his side of Gfecn River, this morning.— 
Snow very deep all the way to Laramie. From 
Deer Creek to Littlo Sandy, the snow U 
drifted badly, from one to twenty feet. 

A scoundrel by the name of Jones, alias 
“Scoty,” the same that killed the man tha^ 
shot the policeman, in G. S. L. City, Las 
been doing a few tricks here lately, and as 
no one here has spunk enough to show him 
up, I will take him In hand. He broke open 
a trunk, the property of Mr. Miller, of South 
Pass, that was at this place, and took from 
it some few miniatures and other things that 
no use to him. He also stole a 
and bridle; also a coat coutain- 
on Majors, Russell ' tc Co., for 
dollars, from this station; and left 
ni, since which he has not 
from. If this should meet his 
writer at South Pass 

I send you a few 
freezing items from this; place, thinking they j 
might be of interest to pome of your housed 
up readers. This place iB considered by all 
travelers to be tj>e coldest place oh the road 
from the “States” to G. S. L. City, and if 
the last ten dfys can bd taken as proof 1 am 
of the sane opinion. . 

It has been storming almost incessantly 
since the 20th of November, but the storms 
of Docember 1st, 2d and 3d are said; byt 
old mountaineers to be the severest known cou ]d be of 
in these parts for. the Ust ten years. On the horse, saddle 
2d the thermometer stoid at sunrise 16 degs. , n g an order 

below zero; at 2 o’clock p. m. 12 degs. below, thirty-six C , 

0 p. m. 10 below. A violent wind and stonn f 0 j parts unlcnow 
coming from the north-east. On the 3d at 8 j been heard 
a. in. 18 degs. below zero; » p. m. 16 below;'; evc h e will find the 

the gay, but for good honest service; j Political. 

Ii deep ditches, commend us to'oxt _ •, , “ " . ’ 

-Its not stylish but ominently practi- ! 0ur *>'«* ho V h >' Lo, " s are "P t0 lhe 

j 9th of November, and from them we 

have always pitied -that “ powder - learn there can be no doubt but that, 
institution; the ox, whose destination Judge Douglas has triumphed in Illinois, 
to have been to wear tho yoke as a j t j g es tj ma ted that he will hare a ma- 
of his servitude, and bear his nostrils . . . . , ... 

ground, and it afford, n fine opportu- J 0 ™? ot mne ln J 0mt ball ° l ami W,H C0 P‘ 
r somo philanthropic Howard to as- sef l LIe ntly 6e returned 10 the United 
he merciful care of the bulls and sug- States Senate by the legislature which 
imethlng to ameliorate their condition, meets this winter. 

VC mode one break towards it by ink- Morgan, Black Repablican, has been 
yoke from tho nock ofthe ox, putting elected Governor of New York. The 
a the ground and ^making mules (we .... • 

mles) pull it-let- others follow our indications are very favorable for the 

le and the time may not befar distant i Democrats to have small majority in 
this Valley, so rich in the blessings of the next Congress. • 1 
. and the comforts Of “ civilization ” New York.— T he returns from 26 

borul will set an exampio that will coumies lhis State show a Republican 
tho blush of shame mantle upon the . J , r 

of the bull-whacker — when the ox S am of i 25 - 000 °»' cr ,ha TOte °f 1856 ‘ 

shall be turned into sleds— and then The Albany Journal estimates Morgan’s 
t till then will the ox be vindicated: ( Rep. ) majority over Paker ( Dem. ) at ; 

bid, he Is cold, he's lazy, dull and slow, 20,000. ' The Atlas and Argus (Demo-' 
2^““’ haya " d be brc,k9 a " cratic paper) concedes the same. Wil- 
wM-snot fit in my cart for to draw l«mson, • the Opposition candidate for 
g him up, and skin him, to thp dogs Congress in the Third District, claims 
let him go, his election over' Sickles by 23 majority, 

jorold ox let him die,” — f Old Song. though another despatch informs us that 
s ebds our peroration and our sleigh s.ckles ia elected: by 136 majority. In 

’s residence, where we were graciously * e Buffal ° D,Stnct ' Spaulding (Amer- 
ted in a hospitable gully and from lcan ) 13 elected over Hatch, and the en- 
we were generously rescued by Gen. tire Union ticket is elected also. There 
Ferguson, who came to our relief and is reason to believe that 29 out of the 
as 33 members of Congress chosen are 

The Amphitheatre. Opposition, leaving only the beggarly 

ing the week we have visited this in- num ber of 4 to the Democrats. * 
on aeveraltimea and have been highly MASSACHOSITT8 ._ The Republicans 
d with tho performances. We have , • . , . . , , r . 

ace to^ notice the various performers as have carned ^ Slate > *« u S h i 11 would 
lesenre, but we cannot pass in silence appear, by a reduced majority. The re- 
forts of Messrs. Bartholomew & Quig- turns from 110 towns, show a 

* • j \ ' 

feet, will probably lose one hand. Little 
Alex. Montrey, the general favorite with 
every one on this end of the route, is dread- 
fully frozen; his whole face, which is quite 
fleshy, is frozen to the bone; his hands and 
feet slightly. ' The paisengers say he will 
not gel over it. 

Mails. . - 

The Eastern mails due here last Sunday 
week, arrived on Tuesday, having encoun- 
tered terrific snow storms. The California 

snow storms, 
mail is also behind time, the last one having 
got “switched off” the right track, and the 
men taking the old road from which the stock 
had been withdrawn and placed on the new 
route. The consequence was they were left 
without animals in the Goose Creek range, 
and without food. Several mules were froz- 
en to death, and ifll the men badly frost-bit- 
ten. They were compelled to kill a mule 
upon which they subsisted for several days. 

Neither the Eastern or Western mailB duo 
here on last Sunday and Monday have arriv- 
ed, and there is no telling when they will be 
to. We live ia hopes, however, that, like a 
“thief in the night,” they will come on us 

o’clock, a. m., on foot) having left the mail 
and their mules at their camping ground. — 
Mr. Ashton was almosit helpless, having fro- 
zen one band and foot badly, the others 
slightly. He was in Die greatest agony all 
day and night of the 4th. To-day he is ea- 
sier. We are doing everything to save his 
fingers, but with little hope. The passen- 
gers not frozen, except Mr. ; B., whose face 
is slightly frozen ; - * 

About 2 o’clock, p. m., Messrs. Brooks and 
Bevins, conductors of the up mail, and Mr. 
Jarvis, Indian Agent, and one mule, the last 
of ten they started with £rom the “ Devil’s 
Gate,” all the rest having, died or been lost 
in the storm on “Rocky Ridge.” They had 
camped for four days in a little bunch of 
willows, with nothing to eat, except two rab- 
bits; it being impossible to travel either way 
till Saturday morniiig. When the storm 


of 14,000 for Banks (Rep.) for Gov- 

The entire Republican Congres- 
sional Delegation is elected, though the 
majorities of some of the candidates are 
dangerously small, 

from Green river county, came 
mail. > 

George Bartholomew stands upou a parallel dangerously small. The legislature is feet, fir 
with that of any other performer; while his largely Republican, of courke. both fee 

wanderings .aipong the Indians of the Wa- . Nxrv JxRsxY.-In this Slate, Penny- 
satch range has given him a great advantage 4 . .i . , _ . / thesuffi 

in the representing of the “wild man of the (®PP* ) t0 Congress in the yvir. Jar 

prairie.” j The perfomances of Young Amer- • Fifth District. * In the Second District, refusing 
ica is so 'diversified and astonishing that we Stratton, (Opp.) is thought to be elected, this pla< 

Mr. Kirk Axdersos- 
You inquire ih your 

K I EX; ANDEKSON’S y alley tan. 

[From the Mlfsourl Republican, Not. 9.] ... 

The Utah Expedition-- Vindica- 
tion of den* Johnston from the 
Assaults of hiS Enemies. 

| Extract from an editorial In the St. Louis Democrat: ] 
Tho War Department at Waabtaxtoa haa been unt- 
reraaHjr ceosui>«l, by all partlesi for lu. want of ener- 
gy «nd capacity in 'organising and eendlOit ont the ex- 
pedition under Col. Johnston. This censure la well de- 
served, but It la the least of the accusations which may 
be snccessftllly'urgrd against It In connection with the 
Mormon Insurrection. Jobs - and plunder have, -wo 
think, attained their culmination in the contracts for 
the Utah army, tut w« will not UwoHAu this at present, 
a« wo propose dttecting attention to the claims of an 
Individual who has won rank, and, perhaps, -reputation 
by tbo exh. hltlon or unparalleled inactivity. Gen. 
Johnston has gained his brevet by no deed of heroism 
or display or Generalship, but by obstinate Immobility 
for eight or nine months. Fdr that length of time h« 

| remained motionless Ui camp, within 120 miles of Salt 

about* of the “deaf and dumb boy.” That 
Ur impertinant inquiries may be satisfied, 

^ j we hear no more about ’ the matter; I 
* |ll inform you that he has been permanently 
r ] decently planted, about one and a half 
Ucs north cast of your office; in a place 
rolled a Cemetery — where, if you desire, you 
cJ n find him. 

It was necessary for his salvation, that 
; , existence on earth should be abreviated, 
and consequently his sudden transition from 
^i, to a better world. , ■ -j 

Having said this much, I would advise 
voU that it is not proper that you,i 

hereafter notice suen manors in jour paper, j Clty> Bnd W | lh , n60 mile*, or lew, ot tba rebel*, 
1 , it me of the rights guaranteed to U8 by the because hi! means of transportation Yerr derertlve.— 
It is o* ■, o w I Murine the winter, the whole country was lu a state of 

Constitution of our .Government; to WOr- gloomy anxUdy, loot hi* command should starve; hut 

'the fact that his provisions lasted up to the 10th ot 
June, and that his men hint been exempt from sickness, 
proves how groundless Were the fears entertained. H 
cannot be dopbird for a moment that the Irretrlovable 
error in the conduct of the Mormon war was the Inac- 
.llfllyof Col. Johnston. If he bad advanced on Salt 
Lake City, the Mormon cmbrugllo would have been dis- 
entangled— the question solved. If tho Mormons had 
fought, It would 4ia vo but accelerated the Anal and con- 
clusive reuiement of the difficulty. He would have an- 
ticipated the Qrtlcea of Kane and fhe Peace Commission- 
ers. The sa'u'ary celerity of msrtlsl Isw would have 
dlrpn.ed of the Danltea, the Incendiary apostles- and all 
(hose found with arms In their hands. If the jgurmon 
church wont) have 1 been enriched with the blood o* 
martyrs, the authority of, the United States would have 
b-en established on a drm basis, and fifteen or twenty 
millions would have been saved to the Tre«-ury. HCsn- 
not be palntayed that Col. .Johnson was guilty of a 
grave error or Judgment. Thai be was strung enough 
to meet the ruemy, I* proved hy hi* own subsequent 
conduct, for he had resolved on making bis way Into 
Salt Lake City 1 erore the arrival of the reinforcements. 
Inrf. ed he was eager to anticipate the advent of (Jens. 
Smith and Harney hv .fr- ting a decisive' blow, but be 
f und su opforiunlty once negh cicd cap never be re- 
called. lie bad subsistence and .men put It Is s»l<I he 
over.ucd the olfficoltlesof the grouno aud the strength 
of the Mormons. - His means of irait*pprUtlo;i may 
have been limited, but with the encm^ within two or 
three day.-’ march, this was no Insuperable obstacle — 
nis men could have carried with them five or si* day’s 
rations aud the supplies of the enemy would have fallen 
Into their hands before they had consumed their own, for 
the vlctors.get the > polls, and that tile troops would 
have been the v.ctors, hardly admits of doubt. Well 
known Instances may be referred to In which tho United 
Slates troops have carried ten .dare’ provisions without 
the aid of paca animals, much less wagons. It was 
done In one of the Indian wars In Florida; and tho his- 
tory of all campaigns contain instances in which Gener- 
als have been surrounded by circumstances far morm 
embarrassing than those which drew a clrcumvallatlon 
round the Utah army last winter. Tpe War Depart- 
ment 1* Justly condemned for detaining the troops In 
Kansas during the summer, hut Col. .Johnston has for- 

ship God according to the dictates of our own 
ronscienccs;’’ with J which right. It is to be 
hoped pu will not again attempt tp meddle, 

1 hope you will take the hint, it certainly 
« ill be to your advantage. You Bee pur pa- 
per the “DcSeret News,” doca not make it- 
, f lf objectionable by heralding such thingsl 

y , T ■ - 

Kirk Anderson, Esq.: : 

5 j R ; — I have not the pleasure of your 
aquaintance, but I am vcr/glud to see the 
toursc pursued by yoii in your paper; I think 
,{ will be approved of by many of our Church 
numbers at least by all those who are op- 
po«d to many acts of violence that are done 
undfr a pretended right and color of our faith. 

I never did and never can believe in the doc- 
trine that it was right to take a persons life, 
for the purpose of saving him; yet many of 
my brothers differ with me on this— they 
think that when there is danger of Aposta- 
tiiing they should by a premature transition 
from this world be secured the happiness of 
a better one. 

You inquire in your paper of last week 
about the deaf and dumb boy. For your in- 
formation I will say that he was killed about 
three or four weeks ago about twelve miles 

"east of- here, in the Kanyon on tbo .road to 

II . n »» 1 ..oar «»,» hnttaa nf p„Knlm felled all claim* to gcucralshlp by -detaining them at 
Ilridger, and near the house of Ephraim j Fort llrldgrr during the winter. The Administration 

was only iolld'ou* to put down freedom In Kanaa*.— 
Johnston was exce**leely prudcht, and between th*m 
they have treated the nation lo a. farce.' (with* ut giv- 
ing th- Mormon* a fright) at tdb cost of twcuty mil- 
lion* of dollar*. 

Mr. Editor: The above article lately ap- 
breast, that not killing him his throat was j peared in the Missouri Democrat, in which, it 
cut. I am glad to see you notice these things, i w °uld seem, the author not, only arrogates 

it »»)■ !,»•« a tendeocy ; I. prevent .ueh aet | ^m^ x p, ri f„ C e “ he dee™ fuffieie'nt 
titms in future. j to justify him, not alone in criticising a mile ' 

Not being much in the u -** !4 - ~ f — nn »a»i nn k..s — *•> — — 1 

thoughts on paper, yoy 

Hanks. The person who killed him* is a 

Policeman of this City, his name is 

. The boy was shot through the arm, 

and also bad a second shot through the 

route through the kanyom was impractica- 
ble. ’ Independent of the snows, which, at 
that time, pften occur there, it was known 
they were' well guarded by a force equal to 
three times our own. If it came to lighting 
there was no doubt of our success in a pitch 
id battle. But the Mormons would. not haz- 
zard a pitched battle. In a military point o' 
view, then, it would have been an absurdity 
It would have placed the few trains then with 
the army in a position that would have ended 
in their abandonment or destruction; and the 
many trains not yet concentrated, left entire- 
ly undefended in the rear. It was consequent- 
ly determined to attempt to reach Salt Take 
Valley by Soda Springs, a distance of 260 
miles. On the 11th of October the army com- 
menced its march. As a harbenger of ill- 
success, the day was lowering, and the first 
snow storm of any consequence came upo- 
us. The few trains in our immediate vicin- 
ity had been ordered to concentrate and folB 
low in our rear. The animals of these train- 
were much distressed: the snow distressed 
them much more, and the scanty grass, which 
to a great distance in the direction of our 
march had been burned, soon terminated their 
powers of endurance. From ten miles a day 
the distance traveled diminished to. three, the 
Bnow increased, the grass diminished, the 
road little traveled, in some cases, was un- 
defined, and at the end of seven daj-s the con- 
dition of the animals plainly showed that the 
further progress of tne army was arrested: 
Another council of war was held. The ques- 
tion was now- not where to go, but how to go 
anywhere? Various propositions were sub- 
mitted and some of them spoke more for the 
reckless gallantry of their officers than the 
calm suggestions of prudence. It was only 
considered that to make a retreat of any 
kind was mortifying, although it was felt 
that to advance, even were it possible, could 
but end in suffering and the most disasterous 
losses. Jf at any time the “morale” of bur 
little army was shaken it was now — dissatis- 
faction rctgnetl — murmurs spread through the 
camp, and it was too truly felt, that without 
the greatest prudence and good judgment, 
backed by strong self-reliance and determin- 
ation, the expedition would be brought to a 
most disgracejfnl end. 

It was at this critical juncture that an ex- 

J rcss ahived, bringing information of Gen. 

ohston’s having reached the South Pass, 
a. distance of one hundred and sixtv miles 
from the army. But few officers' of the 
army knew Gen. Johnston at that time — 
still fewer had ever seen him; yet his ar- 
rival was heralded by them as the termina- 
tion, if not of their difficulties, at least of 
the vasciilaiion and indecision which had bid 
fair to prove destructive. The position of 
the army was no sooner understood by him 
than its return was immediately ordered, and 
the troops with all the supply trails concen- 
trated, to take the road to Fort Bridger, on 
tlie 19th of October the army proceeded to 
retrace its Bteps. The snow had fallen six 
or eight inches, the littlegrass that was left 

make his warlike descent upon 5,000 Polyg- arise as that under consideration. General 
amous rebels! And why? Because the ar- Johnston was brevetted not only for his 
my was not without subsiatance on the 9th ‘masterly inactivity* fit Fort Bridger. It was 
of June, and a detachment of troops had for successfully conducting an army through 
gone on an Indian scout in Florida, carrying difficulties that, without the highest military 
ten days’ rations. Sir, if your proposition qualities, would have defeated the end for 
had been submitted to the army, there would which it was raised, and proved a disastrous 
have, been 5,000 Sympathizers for your stu- loss to the country. It was for the establish- 
pidity, and 5,000 anathemas on your impu-mentof the highest discipline in that army, 
dence. Where did you lbarn that an army demoralized by an inadequate leader, dtaap- 
could march 120 miles, through impassable pointed by reverses, and rendered -impatient 
snows, carrying tljeir provisions, in five or by it sufferings, and the tedium of a 1200 mile* 
six days? Because a man goes naked at the march; it was for the unflinching fidelity 
equator, is it an argument: against wearing a with which he met the requirements of his 
bear skin at the pojle? If ; the army was sub- Government, independent of personal conald- 
aisted on the 9th of June; does that prove it erations, and tho dignified manner in which 
was not in danger of start ing on the 21st of he discharged them. Nor is this all. His 
November?, whefi did you Team that the gallantry In Mexico, had won him the same 
“spoils” of Salt Lake Valley were Bufficientluistinction, for which others had been brevet - 
to clothe aud subsist an j addition of 1,500 ed; his relapse into civil life, after its tor- 
souls to its already half starved and impov- mination deprived him of bonefitting by it. 

disconnected kind of writing, and especially 
excuse my bad spoiling. 'I thought it was 
right to 'let you knqw that some of us ap- 
proved of your paper, and thought it my 
duty to answer your Inquiry. 

I lilted States District Court. 

The United States District Court met 
on Mynday last after an adjournment of 
one week. , 

The motion to - disbar James Fergu- 
son was continued . at the request of 
bo'h parties; they representing that the 
motion, or so much of it as related to 
personal difficulties between the parties 
was in process of adjustment. 

The Grand J ury'tvere then charged 
by the Judge to enquire specially into 
the charges made 4 in this motion, that 
the U. S. Courts had been broken up 
.and the Judge compelled by intimida- 
tion and threats to adjourn — -and read 
to them die Statute of the United States 
t'poo this subject 

Tuesday: — The Grand Jury made 
die following presentment, viz: . , ( 

"The Grand Jury find that James 
r ergaron of Great Salt Lake City, U. 
T., uid use language and threats calcu- 
lated to intimidate Judge George P. 
pTiLEs, U. S. District Judge, \ritile in 
in the execution of his official duties and 
presiding as Judge of this District 

,, lr , t . Qt l ^ e February term, JS57. 

“Said threats and language used to 
George P. Stiles. 


Foreman. ; 

G ; S. L. City, Dec. 14, 1858. 

' ^ hereupon Judge Sinclair directed 
^at the U. S. District Attorney should' 
prepare an indictment in accordance with 
d»e facts presented. 

At Springfield, Mass., a lady 
the following volunteer toasti 
. "J'fH'iice old bachelors— -the ever greens 
of Society.” 

If the, article in question means anything, 
it moans .to condemn General Johnston’s 


> habit of putting my ( jtary operation, but of casting censure upon .covered up, the animals more weakened by 
i will look over mv : * ts ^ ca d er * The character of this article is 'cold and hunger, “dragged their weary limbs” 

m„r. anil e,nnn ia „, i &tf5£S5j|S3$ iSSSittSSlf *'» ““ ^ ****** »' 

ating them, it is an osteut^tioiis display of 
stupidity, scarce deserving consideration. — 

This is especially so, w’hen a rckiewof every 
account of the conduct of the Utah army last 
winter, submitted by persons oh the spot, is 
only a vindication of its General. 

their carcasses lined the rdad al- 
ready traveled. Sad evidences of the ravages 
that had been committed. The return march 
was slower and more laborious than the for- 
ward one. 

On the 3d the army reached the point de- 
signated by General Johnson, and was join- 
ed b^ him on the 4th of November. It was 

on this date that Gen. Johnston waB first.) 
course, sneers’at his claims to, bo breveted, 1 brought^in contact with his army; an army 
and points out by an incomplete and fictitious ) never organized as an invading army, nor at 

date, what its author, in theplentitude of his 
seif-complacency; styles “the irretrievable 
error of the conduct of the Mormon war.”-— 
i It is not the intention to.,diaetisB the merits or 
demerits of any, but to prove that the author 
is not only ignorant of the error committed, 
but that which he assumes as such, was not 
only no error, but in every respect inured to 
the interest of the Government, and most 
justly to the reputation of General Johnston. 
It will be readily conceded, that General 
Johnston could in nowise be held responsible 
for the organization of .an army, with whose 
organization he Had nothing to do. 

That the organization was defective, was 
abundantly proved by the unprotected state 
of the trains, from the absence of cavalry 
on their entrance into the enemy?s country. 
Whether this arose from the dilly-dallying 
of Gen. Harney, at Fort Leavenworth — the 
result of his repugnance, at first, to go to 
Utah at all— or the little by-play originated 
by himself and Governor Walker, distracted 
Ills attention from the organization of an ar- 
my, he never expected, or indeed, intended 
to command, it has not been thought proper 
to expose. It is certain that there was no 
necessity for the Utah army being crippled, 
as it was, by the detention of the very arm 
considered by his instructions most essential 
to its efficiency. 

If there was a necessity for any large num- 
ber of troops in Kansas at all, that necessity 
might have been met without detaching the 
Second Dragoons from the Utah forces. The 
result was, that the trains were burned, the 
animals stampeded, and the army harraased 
by the few mounted men the Mormons had 
thrown beyond the mountains. This was the 
condition of the army which Gen. Johnston 
was to command, when he left Fort Leaven- 
worth, twelve hundred miles distant from it 
on the 17th September. 

Ten days after thiB dateit’concentrated on 
Ham’s Fork, agreeable to orders, there to 

the time of its organization intended as such. 
He was accompanied "by a small reinforce- 
ment under Col. Smith, and the remainder of 
the supply trains^On the Gth.of'-Noveiqber 
the march was resumed towanls Fpr,t Bridg- 
er. If the difficulties the army fiact already 
encountered'and the suffering it had'endured 
were serious and disheartening, they were 
but a foretaste of what* Was to come^ ; The 
weather suddenly became intensely -tnid.— . 
The trains from ten to twelve miles in length, 
at any moment open to attack, the animalB 
liable during the night to be stampeded 
from the scarcity ofj the - -grass* requir- 
ed a vigilance that entailed the greatest suf- 
fering on the part of both officers and men; 
and, to their credit be it said, their duties 
were performed with a manfulness, a cheer- 
fulness and a zeal that elicited the thanks of 
the General and deserves the admiration of 
the country. All murmurs ceased — all des- 
pondency fled; a new spirit was infused, a 
new confidence inspired, and by an influence 
that imperceptibly pervaded the mass, it was 
felt “that though the ship was in a storm, 
there was a pilot who could guide her.” It 
is useless to; recount the suffering, or the loss 
which attended the march of the army to 
Fort Bridger. For years to come its line 
will he marked as one vast Golgotha. ■ With 
a greater scarcity of grass, accumulated 
snows, a much more intense cold, but little 
wood, and an increase of trains, it must be 
apparent even to the obscured comprehenlfon 
of our critic, that if the mobility of the ar- 
my was impaired a month previous, it was 
now cbmpletely paralyzed. ' 

On the 26th, the advance arrived at Bridg- 
er, having accomplished thirty-five miles in 
fifteen daj'sl It is needleBs to refer to the 
suffering of, the troops, for that gentleman 
evidently believes soldiers to be as Insensible 
to tnat element of human frailty as he is in- 
capable of appreciating it. It would be use- 
less, in his calculations, to know that most 

await the arrival of its commander — wheth- of the army! performed the most severe por 

.. -I ' - O 1 1. ' L_ V. ill. I - 

er Gen. Harney, or some one else, no one 
knew. Theseason was advancing, the weath- 
er cold, its position totally unfit for winter 
quarters, the forage nearly exhausted, the 
grass scarce, the animals distressed, and it 
became apparent, even at this time, the 28th 
of September, that delay was fatal, and that 
it was absolutely necessary to advance or 
seek winter quarters. '- For the first time, 
complaints were heard in the camp, and sus- 
picions entertained that' we had been left in 
the lurch. By solicitation; the senior officer 
assumed the command of the Army, which 

ftS^Some of the farms of Vermont 

'and so much on their edge, that plow- ) 

notl Wlt h one short leg command double then consisted of two regiments of infantry, 
''^ges. Citizens who “distimniished and - tw0 batteries .of artillery— about 14^0 
tneniselvM in tliolot 0 ,™.„ n 'A ir mcn ‘ A council of war was held, to deter- 
1 - ' CS h Mex ’i mine its destination, and on the 10th of Oc- 

otber the order was given to advance. The 

• m UiV 1UIU Will ’ 

,co > will please take notice. 

tion of the march with shoes and stocking, 
worn out, and clothing insufficient to me £ 
the severity:of winter. That it was not un- 
til the*2l8t of November that the supply 
trains arrived, and not until the 30tb, when 
they had b4en examined, a deficiency was 
discovered both in clothing and rations. Gen. 
Johnston was not insensible to the claims of 
his troops fyr comfort and rest — a require- 
ment which! the dictates of humanity would 
have rendeijed imperative, even in the face 
of orders to; advance. And yet, in the opin- 
ion of this most Spartan critic, this was the 

g olden opportunity for the General to avoid 
le commission of his “irretrievable error,” 
to abandon ijis artillery, animals and supplies 
and with fojur or five days’ rations, on the 
backs of 1^300 men, march 120 miles, ,and 

t; *• i* . ’ ; 

erished population? If it jwfts so easy a task 
to enter the valley, independent of an enemy, 
why did tho deserters, Who attempted to 
reach Salt Lake City, return and give them- 
selves up for punishment, rather than longer 
face the danger and suffering they encounter- 
ed? Why did the Governor remain in the 
camp, and state in his proclamation that the 
snows detained him? Why did a party ofj 
Mormons, who understood tho difficulties ofj 
the route and the best method pf overcoming 

them, and who undertook to reach our camp 
with a light wagon, containing provisions 
and salt, with a relay of animals, have ioj 
abandon everything, take to pack mules, and 
reach camp, only with great difficulty, as 
early as the 26th of November? 

One is forced to believe <hat the country of 
our critic’s birth is as fiat as himself, that 
his geographical knowledge is defective, and 
his mind decidedly biased by internal im- 
provements. It was stated that, consider- 
lug the condition of the at*my on : its arrival 
ai Fort Bridger, Gen. Johnston would have 
been justified in recruiting its strength, even: 
in the face of orders to advance. Did he 
have any such orders save.those that contem- 
plated the establishment of a post in Salt 
Lake Velley? No; and the object of these 
was, in part, discretionary, and to be modi- 
fied by circumstances? Did he have any au- 
thority, direct or indirect] to constitute his 
army an invading army, march on Salt Lake 
City, or attack tne Mormons — save in self- 
defence? No. Had he done so he would 
have exercised an illegal and arbitrary pow- 
er, that would, have raided the clamorq of 
the people, been denounced by the Govern- 
ment, and afforded a more worthy pretext 
for the expenditure of vituperation. This 
heroic reviewer would thenibave been conver- 
sant with the instructions of the Government 
to the General. He would readily have dis- 
covered that these instructions (as publish- 
ed by Congress) required the army to bo a 
“self-sustaining machine]” and to be used 
exclusively as a “possc-ejomitatus” bn the 
requisition of the Governor, and to quote 
from them, “and in no case will you, your 
officers, or your men, attack any body of cit- 
izens whatever, except on such requsition or 
Bummous, or in sheer self-defence.” In view 
of these and the foregoing facts, would it 
have been in obedience to these instructions, 
in the first place, or good generalship in the 
second, to have attempted an entrance to the 
Valley? Unable to be used aa a “posse-com- 
itatus,” frbm the absence 6f judicial organi- 
zation, the army could not hayc been a “self 
sustaining machine.” Had jie left a posi- 
tion where his troops werd comfortable, his 
immense number of animiil secure, his sup- 
plies guarded; his communications to the rear 
open, for gone where these troops would be 
again subjected to hardships 'more rigorous 
than those with which they had so manfully 
cbflttfjided^his animals certain to be scatter- 
ed, his supplies left unprotected, his commu- 
nications to the rear cut oil) and this too, 
merely to invite hostilities? Had the Terri- 
tory been under martial law, would it have 
been good generalship to have attempted 

then, with every chance of defeat, what might 
have been attempted six months later, with 
an army recuperated, reinforced and perfect- 
ly organized, with every chabce of success? 
What did it signify, whether Mormonism 
was put an end to in December or June? It 
was not a case of National p^ril. but of Na- 
tional polity. What could ; take place in 
these six months to jeopardise the Govern- 
ment at all? Certainly nothing equal to the 
annihilation of an army; in case of defeat, 
or the additional expense to the Government 
of a winter campaign, in case; of sudeess? 

The Army had to be subsisted, whether it 
was in Salt Lake Valley or at Fort Bridger. 
Even supposing the resources of the Valley 
sufficient to meet the wants of a sudden in- 
crement of fifteen hundred inen, would itj 

and the Government discharged an tnd debt, 
in thus recognizing hla claims for reward. 
Whether he deserved this reward In the esti- 
mation of every one, matters but. little. 
The President believed he deserved It — the 
“first Captain of the age’’ believed he de- 
served it — the army believed he deserved It — 
and that an envious critic should not do so, 
Is but an evidence that he is as ignorant of 
General Johnston’s deserts he ho u incapa- 
ble of appreciating his military quali- 
ties. , 

If the editor of the Democrat was igno- 
rant of the above facts, his honesty cannot 
be questioned, Jalthough the vituperative 
character of the article referred to was suffi- 
cient to condemn it. If he was cognizant of 
them, and still permitted a wanton stric- 
ture to be cast upon a tried and gallant sol- 
dier, who had been rewarded by his Gov- 
ernment, eulogized by his commander, and 
was. loved by tys army, he committed a 
greater crime than the starvation bf a dis- 
honest penny-a-liner, and ought to be asham- 
ed of it. 

The acts of all public men are open to crit- 
icism, but it is conceived that all criticisms 
should be submitted to the public free from 
the suggestions of envy or tne bias of preju- 
dice. It is hoped that the person who pub- 
lished his views in relation to the Mormon 
war was actuated by an honest purpose, 
and believed he had discovered the “irre- 
trievable error” in its conduct; though it is 
to be regretted that he did not make himself 
more acquainted with facts before expres- 
sing his opinions, as what grew out of igno- 
rance may be attributed to malice, and what 
commenced as a commentary, ended as a 

Eater From Humboldt Bay. 

TJhe brig George Emery arrived yes- 
terday from H unibolt Bay, with copies 
of the Humboldt Times of the 30th ultimo 
More or the Indian fight.— The 
Times, referring to the fight mentioned 
in our evening edition of yesterday, says: 

The ranch was- completely routed, and 
one of the volunteers, whose name we 
have not been able to learn, was severely 
wounded in the shoulder. We hayu 
heard two rumors as to the number of 
Indians killed and taken prisoners. One 
says eight killed and six made prisoners; 
another Says four killed and eight prison- 
ers. Dr. Guild, U. S. A., went out to 
attend the wounded man. The Doctor 
informs us that his name is John Harp. 
He whs shot by a rifle ball in the left 
shoulder. Four Indian warriors were 
killed, and two children (accidentally), 
two squaws aud two children made pris- 

— ... n . 

A Respectable Client. — Crusty 
old Judge — No-body with any regard for 
his character would put forward such a 
defence. ■ 

Good-tempered Barrister — My lord, I 
assure you that my client has no regard 
for his character, and I should be ourry 
to mislead the Court by affirming that he 
has any character worth his considera- 

Jg^°*Not long ago Spriggles electri- 
fied a party who were telling large sto- 
ries, by stating that he had known sev- 

eral thousands of individuals to occupy 
one bed for an entire season. The 

v*\.u*WMk V* UIVVVII IIUIIUIVU AJAl.II j nvum A l j • * j i . ^ # 

have been possible for the General to haveW 8161 ? vamsned, however, when Sprig- 

commanded them,, without an expenditurejgles explained to thetn that the bed ed- 

far beyond what was laid opt, and which 
would have enriched the Church! The coun- 
try waB not in any peril, the; Army was in 
no peril, from attack, nor Was it ever organ- 
ized to proceed against a foe, but to teBt the 
queation,wbether the principles of Morm’nism 
were- obnoxious to our institutions, or could 
be tolerated! — whether their system of church 
government was, or was not inconsistent 
with our social organization, the adminstra 
tion of civil law, or the principles of the 
constitution! And this question might have 
been tested six months later, had toe Gov-, 
eminent been deaf to the importunities of] 
Kane, and withheld the P&ace Commission- 
ers until submission, or the ravages of war 
had dispersed or destroyed the “incendiary 
Elders,” and thus crushed so damnable a 
heresy. It was when this Army marched 
in June for the Government to act. The 
question had assumed another phase. The 
Mormons were no longer a deluded and 
fanatical sect, they had become a rebellious 
people, and it was then for the Government 
to assert her power, and ihastlse them into 
respect. But the Government did not act. 
Mormonism remains still a blot upon our es- 
cutcheon, and if there was: an “irretrievable 
error” committed, it was in the lenient, but 
mistaken compromise the AdminBtration fore 
ed the President into making. TTiere is lit- 
tle more to be said. Whether a military 
commander has fairly won his laurels or not, 
js too delicate a question for discussion, but 
there are few cases where so little ‘doubt can 

luded to was an oyster-bed. 




may he had at Ute old eataMlfhment a fdw door* N >rth 
of Perry’* S'ore, la the bolldln* oocnpl-d hy A* T*rlof 
St Ron. Entrance up the italra at the South end. 

7-21. M. CANNON. 


A LARGE Sheet-iron Stove, for which 

XJL a good price will be paid. 

*7—41. . RADFORD CAROT h CO. 


rpHE undersigned offers for sale a 

1 house and lo*. Mtu»t*d on Main atreet, the »•. 
cond door *outh of Gilbert JtGer H*hN. The lot fa 24 
fret 9 tnehr* front, and 10 r ** In depth. There l* a 
rood building upon It wbkhorents f v per-afi- 

Thla property'!* moet conrlenlljr Joa^. belnc In tho 
eery bit-lne** pxU of the Clt-j *** l^Wfer 

caab. For particular*, fDt 1U lra at he rofMeite* of tha 
undmlgDctUa the t2th Wapl. _ 



K I 11 K A ‘if B E It s ’o N ’ S ' V A L il 

• » HU M OBQtJ S . A* Editorial Poem.— S on 

-i - editor, whose • exchanges, duri 

4©fcff soven duys lniiko one week, winter, seldom came to hand, gc 
hmy “ m . ny _!U lU Ifm ke ono 8 tron " ? - .. following lines: 

X&S 3 ' A man who don’t take a nows- 1 'V S V 1 " crc nn °)' stcr ^ 

E?r TO,y 100 

. ’ A CARD. ’ 

' ' i O. 8* L. Oily, Nor. 4, 

The undersigned would moot rcepecruliy intona 

, ; J \ ulu " U J Ami fbat the sea I fed'frbm 

The less men know the loss they wnnt 
to know. Folks who labor for seventy- 
live cents a day always sigm their namds 
wiih-un X. 

P. S.— A lady having written a letter 
< onuluded it as follows: ^iGivo every- 
body’s love to everybody, so that nobody 
may be agrieved by anybody, being for- 
gotten by somebody.” 

, At a license sd it recently tried' 
in -Cincinnati, a' witness was called who 
did not- taste the liquor, but testified pos- 
itively that it was .whisky lie saw’ sold' 
and di'mik,. for he could tell itia. mile 
of!.- I. The-. rcounsel for defence asked 
him if he drank nnv nf it nn™,,!.- 

Were not a sea of ink. 

Shut in my shell securelv. 

How blest a lot ’t would be. 

And those who call for “copy” 

Would nevd'f call on me. 

Oh ! blessed clams and oysters, 

Down by the salt sea sands, 

You have no call for “paragraphs,?* 
No “ proff” your care demands. 

• . 

Ye happy little quahogs and shrimps, i 
• Ye know no meat'll pains — 

Ye’ve not a score of black-ball imps-i ; 
A feeding on your brains. ; 

If I were but an oyrter, 

And never had to think, - 

H°w blest would be the salt, salts sea,.- 
Far from the sea of ink* • 

anywhere, in which love is W t abused I !$. Marshal Viiiied 5 thaf Mvtylati weeky 

as furnishing the license for impoliteness. | to subpana pertain witnesses to appear known surd inG^t^uuSu 

A husband, father or brother will speak j before the Commissioner of the Court where the mon tiuirtae soots, adapted 5W-«u 
harsh words to those he loves best, | . of Claims in San Francisco, in the mat- 0 f the people, may always u> found, they h«n^ 
and those who love him best ' aimpiy ] tprof Felix Argenti et als. vs. the Uni- established » house *tG*n»piFioyd,wht« 
because the security of love and fain- ■ ted States, now pending ih the Cpurt of nyio of goods u kept *«r*-n»y be h»d <u« «, m „ ^ 
fly pride keeps him from getting his head 1 ‘Claims in Waseington City; YVe un- form r,u ’ 8 " 11 w * y ** “ £br ti T . 

broken. Ilistt s hame .lut a man ,vi)l | dors.and to to acto ™ out of a 

speak more impolitely, at tmies to . hts i certam purchase of cattle by J. C. r re- » t ih tht«cuy. * 

wife or sistdr, than he would to any oth* imont, on account of the United States, Thankful for former patronage extended by the 
er female, except a To\V and vicious one, ;1 in 1851 [in 1S4.61] j pie or thu Territory, they would napecuuiiy joiia, a 

(and to those he should not speak at all.) ' , conunuenceot the same. 

It is thus that the honest affections of a ; fi@r If you love others* they will love . , , j*ivingston, kin£ead 1 \ co,. 

man’s nature prove to be a weaker pro- you. If you speak kindly to them, they 

tection to a woman m the family circle [will speak kindly to you. Love is repaid i. lr . i.. k.*co^ 

thau the resirauts of society, ana that a ' with love, and hatred with hatred! — .... . J 

i if. he drank any of it. “Drank Afnolish, wish, after all; for oysters ! stone, is a small coward and very mean ! , . lc V a , a ! wi 

of it!” he nustverctL ’ “Why, "hta'”™ Ofen tnore apt to“getinto a stew” matt. Kind words are #%%' jne-;K" jHf? 

’l you see I’m alive!” 5 than editors. 5 " 5 dituns between true gentlemen and la- ■?" one occaston he delivered 

* ' — — l o* the hustings of the foliowinsri 

It is thus that the honest affections of a ; If you love others* they will love 

man’s nature prove to be a weaker pro- you. If you speak kindly to them, they 
tection to a woman in the family circle l will speak kindly to you. Love is repaid 
than the restrauts of society, and that a with love, and hatred with hatred} 
woman is usually indebted for the kind- Would you hear a sweet and pleasant 
esr politeness of life to those not belong- , echo, speak, sweetly and plhaseutly your- 
ing to her own household. Things ought self. 

not so to be. The man who, because it , tt I — * T~7, — ~~rr ■ n - 

will not be resented,, inflict^ his spleen . ‘ '^ IMINO> “~ i ^S C0Uls h ^ c I 0i ;m- 

and bad temper upon those of his hearth- - T> ^ ate .^y deceased, was so fully mi- 
stonp, is a small coward and very mean f P r f ssei * Wlt !j , J l( ^f a a J w ^y s keeping 
man. Blind words are circulating me- ~ e * ore V°uth a kigh standard to ann at, 
rlinm<: liot-ivoon inm rronfimnDit n ,wt ’ one occasion ho delivered himself on 

Ctylo of goods is kept hero-may be hail al the same 
form raws. It way be an otOcet for thoae Xauilli u u r . 
Ing south, to.know that they can procure tb«-lr nqy % 
at Camp Klojd, at tbo same prices as they ore » c ;.:. , 
at lh^ this city. 

Thankful for former patronage extended by the 
pie or tbu Territory, they would respectfully »ollct t 
contlDuance of the same. 

. .. . . . , I*lVlNGSTQN*KlNB:EAD,lkco.. 

In the course of ten days vre shall bo able to i D fL 


/^NE' Light Two Horse iron ail e . 

V tree EspencWed Wag«n : and, Uarnesa— carrbesi-i 
nt the store of Badtot^d, Cabot it Co. 



Great Salt Ij»ko Clt^i Utah Terrllorr, j_i r 

s.. me. blairT^ 

— ■ ’ dies at home, and no polish exhibited in thehustings of the following magnificent. ■ L ^j f 

<t Punctuation. — The society can ritone for the harsh language 56 ^ I were a chimney-sweep, N ’ N 

a coiruna or a full point and disrespectful treatment too often in- as ° ntI would bring him up with 0fllCf _ Connc)1 Ho lf c 8( ' L 0 " 0Sl * „ 

> the mischief with a dujged in by those bound together by ^f 1 nmhiton to sweep out Mount Vesu- t nr e. $*1t L s ^ r * 

’ dies nt home and no polish exhibited in ^hustings of the following magnificent ** 

Somebody' has written a book on . Advantage or Punctuation. — ^The jrodowcaTrtt’onc forthe Imrsh lnn'mtig” 5en '\ me . nt: If I T wer * \ «htan«y-»weep ATTORNEY AND COUNSELLOR 
the ;urt of making people happy without displacement of a comma or a full point and disrespectful treatment too often in'r s ° n< 1 woul d bring hnn up with 0fflce _ Connc) , n ,^7 M ^ 

lno h°Vr . c are in an excellent condi- sometimes plays the mischief with a dulged in by those bound together by mnbiton to sweep out Mount Vesu- tore, k < p ’ > L 2 ^Jjf r * 

non tu be experimented upon. writer’s meaning. Listen to the fol- God’s owm ties of blood. ! and the still VIU8, '. . iT r i i i tit n 7 furi 

iSr0^^ r ' aslced another in P ^ d ^^^ondsof conjugal love: Af TT T PP T?r^ FTT c. p. 'T^KMPIUE, Billiarf Sivloon. 

tmr to,ri„ ? ,wha. 1,„ thott,ht of the SSSKSSS the kenate o„ - h,s StS E 2 Doe t„ s M1LLER > B VSSELL & Co. 

ir * 1 his 1 c - ,mc ‘ on > is fw b«K<i 'JS 2 S? “ 1 * &: as f h e w»«^«A ? b, E T*.t DE *«»s,» twSBWuu 

4« Fronrh, was dancing ;.boa. TIC GROCER- nteMt 

wuft'iinirvvWrl bv ihn'/ttKei. K « 7’ wii *u»,iuei,arin.ea sap-, men. — in a moment tne dog, as it be \ 1 

that ‘•rivpr'V’ j tt slae-o and the nrint(*r« U P°^ Hs brow, a..dark cloud in hfs understood French, was dancing about FOREIGN AND' DOMESTIC ORO 
are the-hm-sii^?. ^ P fight in. his right hand, his faithful sword upon his master’s chest, and making a . 1ES, HATS AND CAPS,' ; 

— -1 . e u 0 ’ a ^ are desperate attack upon his face with a WINES, LIQUORS, CIGARS, &c. 

“Dnv.V ON* tue Cable.— B rimful of W, « . view to licking it De Ooucy kept hini fTULEIR stock conaista in part of tl 

empire saloon. 




llEESr.’s UUII.D 1 NCS, 


.... the o, he, Vday, in tvhichi* painter m- ' ;*1SSS 

nied K- — was a witness. 1 The case I saw «t butcher mn 

wad bn assault andibatlerv th*at came off 1 aaw * penknife dr 

\vas an assault and-bauery that came off 
between two men mimed Brown and 
Henderson. • • .O : i . •• •»:. 

m*- ^ » did you witness the 

uflajr referred to?” r ; . 

“ Yes sir/’ * 

‘>i>Y ell what have you :got to say about 

a saw a orange kitian ox; 

I saw k butcher made of Meet* 

I saw a penknife dancq a reel; 

I saw h sailor twelve feet high: 

I savv a ladddr in a pie; 

I saw an apple fly away:' 

I saw a sparrow making hhy; 

I saw fi farmer like a dog; • ’ 
I.saw rr puppy mixing grog; • 

I saw three men Who saw these, tc 

u Wall I; , i saw tnrec men - who saw these, too- uog e.vceeueu mat ot tne man. Jtlis at- PreBerve# 4 nil.,' 

j t ;j :»/ ‘ « you ^ot to say about And will confirm what I tell you. 1 titudes, in spite of his long, ugly body Rhubarb Pie Fruit, Pepper Sauce 6 , 81 

“ Tlvii if « k * ' c To make the above -iroad rio’ht shift and short Ie ^ s « were'mofe graceful than ^ cac , h - ' • do . Assorted Sauce 

i p,uic ‘ the w ««■ # kHSMR s ffiSS ?, n his Ps % 

“ IVlmi do you mean bv that*” noun m . th[o same line. haokj^ hd^ heM tp^dpiayfu^y^qp gflapb<yry,D do Natural pL^cc 

“■•Whv I* r tr tt rr~ r— . - ■ : • one side, imuting his ! master to come on Gooseberry :do ') Roast Turkey 

der^m’s^ftvp- f , P uftaL 011 ? °f Hen " A Hoor^Vhjle j-attending again: now on his 'feet' vvith his front 'Blackberry Brandy;- RoastCbickon, 

•I n»ri<id M Hr ‘ r w b U: k Henderson put the commeucement exercises at a certain : paws out, and pofitivcly a smile on his Brandy, String Beans, 

l-roathmglor^tlr College in Oeorgiah during the present ugly f,ce: ttov?: inal*?g tt rush tu Ute /.-jTlZ'- 

The com-f ntnnrhltn l i*k dimmer, an accident occurred which af- man’s face, and burying his black nose Fresh Clams, Assorted Herbs 

/ m “U« forded considerable amusement for a inhishoir,. • • HS 

round and round, and most uhceremo- n, Cognac Brond>v Monongaheia 1Vhirfcy r iieese’s huii.dincs, 

niously wagged his tail in his master's New York° do $ IS NOW Ol’liY. 

face. Then he gave a little bark as Gin, ’ Port Wine. Newspapeiis, M\ca- 

if he wanted to speak his mind', and then PAXCY GROCERIES. ' Z' .t 

because. he could not malce himself un- Durham ’do 1 ' Assorted: * do ' > | 

derstood. De C6ucy tiimed on his side, A8Borted Jams, l do Gherkins, Kr ^m fiuue m min vicina*-, w» 10 moive f 0 n.| Rn M . 

& I. „. no U; „ * v > ' Goraiala, Tomato Catsup, : S 3 * Eastern, Bnropcati ami Caiirornu p 4 m, nitij* 

It was pleasant to see these two am- Erandy Pcacbe*.: Walnut Cn^np/ ^0, "‘ e • p^prnpiew 

mals making love to one another, and < do • Cherries, • Mushroom Catsup, WANTED* 

to mark how much the afFect.omof the Indh gCs«P A FEW « 00,i Mules ia exchange for 

dog exceeded that of the man. His at- .Preserves “ SSfSlL * , R,H><1 Workl,, s apmv u, 

titudes, in spite of his long, ugly body ttS8£& Fnut, ! 4 

and short legs, were moi*e graceful than Beach do Assorted Sauce, i . . Tir»AT” i ff;IERE * 

those of the ballet-dancer. Noiv on his ^ 01 Preserves, A BUUKeiitiled “the mibsoubi ronx 

haok, vvithto head tossed playfully on gfe £ ’’ 

one side, inviting his 'master to come on Gooseberry do » Roast Turkev, ’ J —— !^ thom J, ‘ 1a y- 

o’ ,. • wjm.iam bddinutdn, 

»rto 2 /" tf r. ^ U - w. NA1SB1TT. , 
noijc* ^**®* c ^ n * Bnropcati a till California p^^fi pieti? 


A FL^V good Mules in exchange for 

Btxxl Working Cattlf. . ApjSy to 

2 tf • Gii.HKUT ft r-F.nnisir. 


A BOOK entiled “the missoubi ronx 

U'iOK ,J h»* lss»n l)t.rrowFd from tin- omre or J 
M.irtneu, S.-creUry of SUU-. He nmwtly ret.uo^sili*' 
ilmonluvlng ln„ return It wlihmu 


«’• *• M’cbltSlIck.' • , V. 8 . IVILUAJli. 



do’ • Sweetmeats, p 1 r 1 "^' c rJ n ,? ll c h ,*, c ‘ >, ! r ''‘^ f ,h0 T,rr| i" 0 '. anti Mw < i. 

Natural, Preserved ^ ,n ^ s - »'•*»!«• O u «". ■"'» Su, retne'Cooit.- 
ldl J-reserveu Tluy \vili give eUlclent attention to all - 

pruft-Mlon.l ra- 

PrcservedStravv- Kr ~K < ’" t 0t Vera pie 8 t„ oepotiu 

r i BS : M . aflller, KttMel & Co.»g store. 

ig raai-i .Hu. hi an Fr.oop Setting Inuand.- 
vening The Nevada Journal snys: 

•unoi'cr The pta 8^ 10 Clt y c ome crowd* 
_ ^ to excess. Seventy-one -nassemrors m 

Fresh Salmon. 
Freali Tomatoes, . 
French Pickles, 

“When Old. Buck’s inessao-e reaches En- '-i u - ltI T O£ .ours,wno although a mar- — 1 — : : — r— mon fitters. Natural- Preserved 

gland, all the unmarried°women should ^ ied 1S 513 bashful as a young raai-i .Hu>ian Flood Setting Inland.— SwL ^w ^]80ns, : 

•H» «> mm binds.” Why Cushing! «?» otto, ulod the evening The Nevada Journal says: ' SSmBSS? 

hatnt you ashamed. , Sompatty ,itt*;his.tody,.and '-’W” tlli . .jJ- ^ • t J Hostetler Bitten, -.laSavUr 

: 4 , -1 » the concert, concluded tvds umong E e . ° ’ 7 ° crowded fokert do ’ Kvldf’ Oyster/, ’ 

RFaTItwasa briuhitlmr^bt nf ^ Aral to leave the Chanel. On uettii^ ! Se ' passengers un- Le Djrard^a do r, Cove do. 

sou when he *ni dying oTan itbimotra f /™ his *«» Weref. ‘S' of ^ctosdvy toht hid sajetf Sa”. o P if ‘° 

complaint., Smithsbn had had five dun. she hml left setym article on her seat; T. r • night, had passes- Curacco, Aasort«i ‘ •• 

»'»rs and they had, been unable to discover aa(1 011 r friend hud to make his way back 1 1<?lU al ever y ^'tnlable Absynth, Raisins,./ 

what his disease was. At length they altcr U as best ho mi b rht - When he got SoSu . Aimomls, 

told thp ixaient he must die. falling l*ck ^ stairuiy, he'^-asglad to per- 1- plsonx Dispatch says: . / 

them all around him, he said: “My { hat u was clear— the crowd not There were men* sortie nights last Golden Grape CognacyFigB, : i.V . 
friends after I die, make a post . mortem aaviz1 o cached it yet. He started up weelf^' Wandering through town/unable 01 ' 1 Yirginia PeachDates, 
examination aM fmd out what ails me a s -^ P ac0 ’ not noticing anythmgfur- to' find spare -|be'ds in hotels, tinil our four M S runc8 ’ 

% really I have heard such long and lher unt ‘ 1 |«. L got nearly to the top of the principal provision merchants tell us ky/ * Wh CrSpU 
learned discussions on the- subject that $ C P^> "'hen.htJ. stty$ q. strangc-.'sensa'tioii that they are [days behihd in dolhrering Family SnppJies, Craaknells - 

^ ».v ; ^vuuuuu UUUIUUJ iUUlSUOVOr 

what his disease was. At length they 11 as best 

told the iviflenl hie tnuet back tO'the Sta: 



* *m» auuw wnat tne disease is' , • — 

myself.” /’• ' • himself enveloped in darlcn 

— — 1! ; 1 'gilts had been 1 ex ti ngu is 

flST A large dealer, not celebrated I hstoriished and bewildered, 
for much piety, lives over. the East River, tor y . was s oon explained, aj 
in one of- those “places” so numerous that a lady, wearing are 
in the “City of Churches.” An effort was had met him at the top of i 
being made to erect a church for the was J ust in. the act of desci 
poor, and. a gentleman, ignorant of his 0l11 ' friend, being a 

m |-H «Jt.™ bkbwe1 s: 

ness was qultflfey for a few mi, to . •» ««» as he ex, ricated himself. $±£125^^?^ ^ 

Which they ofier' upon ; the lowest ‘T./l 

IF CtKSil Or rminfrv ro-ndn t+n * *. * 

, G. S..L city, Nov. G, 185S. Mf 

sened Mle.ourl UcptiMIcan ami N. T. TTeraM will pleas* 
p«l»llsl| 3 in-mihs. dally, und send bill to till* o/D«. 


ar , A Nn NET At I, DEAJ.r.nS IS 


esc* u At the old stand of ilr. Howard, Great Salt Clir,C.I- 

- V *™ . 

:3 > ' I NEW GOODS* 

TEST received -a full stock of Sidple 

, ‘ ;,J ODS, aelcctul expres lyfor Hit, i" jl rl:.t. 

0 * ■ ; '*~ tf ;i - : ! '••■•«• Gilbert n. gkhuish. 

A Tvpuri’ ^O^ 

\ . A FE Vv light ! kanyon wagons for sale 
, : by i-tr gilbert & GKHjjisa. 


1 00 T OKE of Work Cattle in good 

, ^ V working condition, fur utile hv 

‘• tf : , GILBERT ft GBRRJStt* 


i : j1 Wholesale (tnd retail dealers in 

i Bootp & Siloes, Hats & Caps. 

hardware, wines, .LIQUORS and cigars- 
. and outflttlnfr (roods -generally,- arc now recc-l vlng'ibe 
most complete ptock of goods in their Hoe thm b*5 e«r 
~ l»een brought. to this Territory, whiol* they offer si nrf 

„u.»q{ ,0 7 /]gnrc, tor Cash or CoumryProdnce.- 




one ycai 
>vc have 
Al might 
cd to in 
ago the 
and Bou 1 
en the p 
acy. T 
this un 
whole si 
was th< 
as woul 
States a 
it legiti 
done, I 
Thq S 
had "pre 
der the 1 
such pre 
of the I 
and the 
alone w 
The prii 
form or 
of both 
has a r i; 
a free c 
of a mai 
ily of al 
and a fr 
among t 
dency c 
aide of i 
been so 
Left to i 
in its ow 
zatibji a 
been fir 
sc .uenc- 
be tran i 
ing inc 
make it 
Tlie p 
sas has 
under o 
in the ei 
•Had the 
dience t 
turc, it t 
by the e 

thcn.haitily' paced the floor two or three The follotving is the latest snedimem 
tnnesv euding bv thmsiinaihe book- bnfk '■ t> • . / > , ^ 

..Patftck—^baggugu master on 

Risir Repartee;— The Irish *l! ,camp >lotd, issa 

» »a — v t 

furnished to customers either at the Brewerjj oitioW 
t*^r Ralooh In G»mp Flovj; ’ * 


of r.hnritv l 7 7 n nauroaa, ana always attentiv 

to!’’- ItathorasingubrM^fof-Sr". 4 P as30n g er /'b°. »* «>««.«« 

, , -7 tcaaou iur uecj- lxjisterou? manner, demanded reneateeft 

ntng to tukc. stock m. a meeung house! > t0 know ] h6, dfhif to ” 

Pat,, after several 

patience ^ has hot, yet heed tried; buFTrav&has — ” 
stranger’s confidence in his own nerve, and the ^ 

T o J ; ‘ 1 1 ‘ , ******** QflaVtcr^ 6 niitcr . 

~ "strayed or stolen. 


down the shirtfers before there is some 
tiling jn the window,” 


‘ rBl - Hot Spr'ngo, Point of Melintain/ Soulb ot 


*• the.23d. October last, a small VC 111 -'? 

hop# re<fCO\v,' W T)»tr mw.aod <» thick 

„ hornM * iJoms *uMt'i; w glvlnz aril**’ 

a the think she was branded Air wood on ihe horv, ,>,0 ,?r 
not certain. Please brlrisr tier to Cnrtfs E. Rollon, 1»*- 
ward, G. a. I. Ctly, oypoblte the Sdmol Home . 
'N* well rcwwrdel. I-u 




,S£ 5 K K_A N 5> E_BS ® N . 


Single copy for ono year, S3, Invariably In 

Toll the HclS for 1,11 la Dale. 


■ LUU dear Jo sleeping 
'Neath th« old chestnut tree 
The »pot where oft Bhe wandered, 

When Innocent and fret. . 

Tho wild rose and the myrtle 
Still cluster round the spot; ... ‘1 

But my heart’s filled with sorrow, 

And lonely is my lot. 

Chora t. 

’Toll, toll the hell, for gentle J.HIa Dale, 

And let Us tones echo through the vnle; 

Our LHIa dear no’te lost, so lotlng, fclr.d 
and true; 

Sing to-day one sad lay— lost Idlla DaleJ 

Tis spring; the birds are warbling' 

A sad and mournful tale. 

Of beauty onco so blooming, 

Now lying cold and pale. 

The streamlet ripples onward. 

So quiet through the vale; 

Tho wild rose droni a dowy tear 
Tor earth-lost Lilia Dale. 

C2enu.— Toll, toll the bell, tc. 

My JJila ilear, I’m watching; 

orwllt thoifnever come. 

To greet me with a blessing 
• Prom thy far, angel hornet 1 * 

My sad heart now is hcblng, 
with heavy care oppressed; 

0! may I quickly greet thee, 

In that pure land of rest! 

(Sorer.— Toll, toll the bcfl, fee. j 

TIic Tritiuiplis of Tcacc. 

. , 

Tho following; passage yrill bo read 

trith interest nt the present time, when 
the whole civilized tvoild is exulting 
over the greatest scientific victory of the 
age. It is extracted from a speech of 
that eminent and fur-seeing statesman, 
John C. Calhoun, in’ tho Senato of the 
United States, March lGth, 1S4G, on 
the bill for terminating the joint occu- 
pancy of Oregon Territory. After us 
many ’weighty objections to an ap- 
peal to. arras, for the settlememt of the 
question, Mr. Calhoun drew a vivid pic 
tare of the marvelous progress of the 
arts of peace, which would be arrested 
ly wan 

But I have still Irigher reasons. I am 
opposed to war as a friend of human im 
Provcment, to human civilization, to hu 
wan progress a tu^ advancement. Nev 
*f ut the history of the world has therd 
owurred a period "so remarkable as the 
pwee which followed die battle of Wat- 
«!oo for the great advances made in the 
«ralitionof human society. The clicmji 
5®lnnd mechanical powers have been 
investigated and applied to increase 
the comforts of human life in a degree 
*® r beyond what was over known or 
hoped before. Civilization lias b'qen 
Reading its influence! far and wide, and 
r* e general progress of human society; 
ha* outstripped all that lias been previ- 
ously witnessed. The invention of man 
has seized upon and subjugated two 
great agencies of tho natural world 
amich were never before mado the ser T 
Touts ^f man. 1 refer to steam and 
electricity, under which, of cotirsc, I 
lacJudo magnetism in all its pheno- 
mena. r 

^ as heen controlled and avail 
. * or l ^c Purposes of human in- 
crcoorse, and by its resistless energies 
brought nations together whom Na- 
. 1 ,® ^^ued tq seperote by insurinount- 
*Me barriers. It has shortened the pas- 
across the Atlantic more then one 

• ^ ^.1 1 r »_ 

half, whilo the rapidity of traveling on 
land has been three times greater than 

was ever known before. Within the 

samo time man has chained the very, Editors Aeta: Asa matterot. pub- 
lightning of Heaven, and brought iV*. ,nf 9 r ™y^ 
down and 

Ipanl from Potimatler ll’rilt/.) 
Mails to the Atlantic. 

As a matter of pub* 

made it administer to. Ute 
transmission of human thought, inso- 
much that it may with truth bo said that 
our ideas are not only transmitted with 
he rapidity of lightning, but by light- 
ning itself. * Magic wirespro stretching 
themselves in all directions over the 
earth, and when their mystic meshes 
shall 'at length have, .been perfected, our 
globe itself will bo endowed with a sen- 
sitiveness which will render it impossi- 
ble to touch it on any one point and the 
touch not be felt from one end of the 
wprld to the other., * * * And 
this work is as j ct but commenced; it is 
but llic breaking of tho^ dawn of the 
world’s jubilee. It promises a day of 
more refinement, more intellectual 
brightness, more moral deration, and 
consequently of moro human felicity 
than the world lias ever seen from its 

Tlio.l.atc Flogging Dy an Army 

A few days since wo copied from a 
Texas paper a statement respectinga 
person who had been severely flogged 
by order "of 'Lieut. Birlotf, ’of tIio s U?'S! 
Army. Tho ’Alexandria Gazelle nW 
pulJUhcs a statement, which,, if’ true, 
places, die transaction in, a far different 
light. Tho follovringiare theparticur- 

About two months previous to the flog- 
ging, the man who was flogged, Heid 
by name, (not Head,) a German by birth, 
and a private in the band of the 1st. In- 
fantry’, in which Lieut. Barton was ad- 
jutant, was tried by Court Martial for 
disobcdienco of orders, convicted, and 
punished. On receiving his discharge, 
he engaged his seat in"ihe mail ambu- 
lance for San Antonio^ but, just before 
starting, he armed himself with a six 
shooter and a bowio knife, and stole in- 
to the quarters of the band, where the 
Corporal who had reported him was 

I leal reminded iho Corporal of his 
trial, and, without provocation, seized 
him by his hair of the head, pulled-him 
back oil the bed, thcnco to the floor, beat 
him with his fist, and stamped on him. 
Tho Corjxtral was n feeble old man, 
while Ilcid is a youmj, athletic fellow. 
For this Heid, who had fled, was cap- 
tured tied and whipped, receiving thir- 
ty lashes, which did not draw one drop 
of blood", and instead of being confined 
to his bed for tbreo weeks, he overtook 
the mail ambulance that samo day, at a 
distance of eighteen; miles. Lieut. Bar- 
ton, was tried before a jury composed 
principally of Germans, Ileiu’s country 
men, convicted and fined as beforostar 
ed,. which fine was remitted by the Gov- 
ernor, on tho facts of the caso being 
made known to him, but only to bo Inulct 
in much higher damages by a civil 
court, unless tho verdict is act aside’bya 
higher court: 

Tito Gazette justifies Lieut. Barton's 
conduct, on tho grouud'of the lawless- 
ness of tho population, autl the notoriety 
of the fact that soldiers have been bealcn 
and treated in.thc most shameful man- 
ner, and even killed, for which not one 
conviction has been had, and asks, 
what non-commissioned officer would 
perform his duty, if discharged soldiers, 
in this lawless frontier country, should 
be permitted to assault and beat them 
with impunity?. 

oSPPaticncc’js'a tree ’whoso .roots 
are bitter^-but -.the fruit (a very, siveot- 

will you please announce in your paper 
that hereafter I shall dispatch from this 
office on Ute 5th and£Oth of each month, 
a mail ria Tehuantepec to New Or- 
leans. , 

I am directed by. the Postmaster Gen- 
eral to request writers of letters des- 
tined to places in the (Atlantic Stales* to 
endorse thereon.tho route by which they 
wish Ihetn sent, as to-wit: "rt’a Los An- 
gelos, Overland;” "rut Salt Lake, Over- 
land;” "via Tehuantepec.,” 

Letters with no such endorsements 
upon them, and nil newspaper?, will be 
sent "via Panama.” 

Three cent3 will pay tho postage on 
a single letter "via Overland” as far os 
Chicago, III., and • Cincinnatti, Ohio. 
Beyond these points the itostage will be 
ten cents. 

Newspapers throughout thc^State will 
do the public a favor by inserting 
their columns. 

C, L. WELLER, Postmaster. 
San Francisco Post Office, Nov. 15th, 

Miner’s Meeting at Lower Agua 

r-o->t:rr ♦ ' « 

A ‘ meeting of miners in the Agua 
Frio District, was held at Capt. Mc- 
Keown’s Saloon, on Saturday evening, 
Novl‘20, 1S3S, at which Jos. McCrory 
was' chosen chairman and Sam. W. 
Smith appointed .Secretary, 

Mr. Giltner stated the object of the 
meeting and offered the following pre- 
amble and resolutions, which were unan- 
imously adopted. 

Believing that wc, as miners, have 
certain rights granted us by the Gen- 
eral Government with regard to the 
w’orking of the mines in California 
therefore be it Resolved , That we, the 
miners of the Agua Frio District, will 
always maintain the privilege to make 
our own laws and regulations without 
consulting the miners or other districts. 

Further bo it Resolved , That wo will 
enforce our laws and regulations until 
ncw'ones arc regularly institute^ by a 
majority of the miners in tho district. 

'p Resolved „ That the regulation and 
mining law of our district, which has 
been in vogue for two years and a Italf, 
prohibiting Chinamen from working 
within our district, and not allowing 
white men to work them, shall still be 
the Jaw and rule in this district. 

Resolved, If any Chineso stop within 
tho district for tho purpose of mining, 
they must leave within forty-eight hours, 
after being notified by at least three 
miners; if not, tho miners in the locali- 
ty or district shall compel them to leave 
and inflict such punishment as they may 
deem proper. 

Resolved , That tho above laws of our 
mining district shall hold good for one 
year and longer if not repealed. 

Resolved) That after this tho Chinese 
question shall be acted upon, once’ every 
fall in this district. 

Resolved , That wo will always abido 
bv the decisions of a majority of the reg- 
ular placer miners in the district. 

It nus then moved that a committee of 
five be appointed to warn the Chinamen, 

wha are now on the creek, to leave 

which was unanimously adopted. 

The following gentlemen were ap- 
pointed said committee — M cssts. Purdy, 
White, Pair, Alexander and Allen. On 
motion, the meeting adjourned. 

JAS. McCnORY, Chairman’, 
u Sam. \Y. Smith, Secretary.-^-JUari- 

jHfsa'Slar.’' .i'/i *•» * ’• ,a "' '.ii>-tJW: .* : 

Drowned. — On tho afternoon 
of last Tuesday[2Gth ult.]^s Lieut. Coi- 
Jins, who has been stationed on the Kla- 
math Reservation, was moving down the 
coast with his command, Jte met with an 
accident in crossing the mouth of the big 
lagoon, above Trinidad. He had twenty 
seven in his command, all of whom were 
6omc distance ahead of him, and crossed 
in safety before the tide came up. He 
started over, accompanied by his lady, be- 
ing himself on one sido of her, and hav- 
ing one of his men’’ on the other. Al- 
though several seas broke over them, the 
animals stood firm, and Mrs, Collins 
holding fast to her saddle, kept her scat, 
and the party crossed in safety. Whit- 
man, with the animals, twelve in num- 
ber, five of which were carried into Ute 
lagoon, and two were lost. Mr. Whit- 
man’s animal was carried in among the 
number, and he was drowned. Ho was 
from Crescent City, and had charge of 
the train which was moving the com- 
mand down. Lieut. Collins seut men 
back to search for his body, but had not 
learned yesterday evening whether it 
had be en recovered or not. 

Aid ron tuc Stockton Route. — 
We are happy to learn that the gallant 
Gen. Clarke, Commander in Chief of 
the Pacific Department, has ordered fou r 
companies of tho Sixth Infantry, 240 
men, to the Mojave country, where they 
will bo of great service in protecting the 
mails between Stockton and Kansas City 
and also the emigration. The "red dev- 
ils,” as our Oregonian neighbors call 
them, will be taught a lesson that they 
will be likely to remember, and travel- 
ers on our route in future will be free 
from.onnoyancc from them. It is rath 
er hard upon soldiers, wlto after a long 
and severe march have arrived in com* 

bor-lipped, squealty-voice, 
ed, snaggic-toothed, filthy-mouthed, box- 
uncled, pigeon-toed, reel-footed, 1 'igno^ 
ble Black Republican, abolition editor 
to attend to his own aftairs, or wo will 
pitch into liim in earnest. 

A TnoriTADLt Forty Ache Farm: 

To -show what “much labor -on 

little land” accomplishes, we 'present a 
brief statement drawn from the Hamp- 
shire County (Moss.,) Agricultural So- 
ciety’s Transaction*, there given in tho 
statement of Mr. Stebbins, of South 
Deerfield, on entering his farm for the 
premium of the Society. 

The farm in question contains 41 a- 
cres, ten of it worn-out sandy land, when 
it came into his possesion, over twenty 
years ago. But he "resolved to havo a 
better farm.” To this sandy field f threo 
acres the first year! ho applied* clay at, 
the rate of fifty loads per acre, followed 
by twentyfive loads of manuro and 200 
lbs. of plaster. This was all ploughed 
in together, the land planted to corn, and 
a fair crop was the result. After corn,- 
oats were sown, and the ground seeded 
to clover. By the use of clay and ma- 
nure,” he says, "I have made all my. 
land as good as the best, and increased, 
my pa.-iuro one hundred per cent., *i in 
quantity and quality of product.” . 

As to deep plowing, ho finds tho best 
way to be to employ the subsoil ploty. — 
He turns under his manure four or fivo 
inches deep, and then subsoils tho bottom 
of tho furrow as deeply as possible. — 
Corn is planted two years in succession, 
the better to mix soil and manure and 
to fit tho land for grass, and he now 
sows barley instead of oats, os a mom. 
profitable crop. 

Tho secret of his scccus3 lies in the 

fortable quarters, to post them of T 400 
tnilcs into a wilderness, but the armv isi 

, t i t rr O V . ^ «1 -11UJ BCUrCI UL 1113 DUW-UW JIC3 1(1 IUU 

small and the U. S. territory large, ami f ac t that instead of one hundred loads of 
there is no help for it. e arc not ad-| inanure as formerly, he now makes 
vised who will bo in command, or whedi- J three’ hundred and fifty loads, supplying 
or they will proceed by way of Stockton j,; s y ar( { s freely with absorbent earths, 

nr I >l V^nnl rva 1a llmir n o/m a! Ha. l,nA I . * 

or Los Angelos to their placo of destina 
lion. Two other companies are ordered j 
to San Bernardino, one to San Diego, 
one to Humboldt and two will be stationed 
at the San Francisco .Presidio. 

[San Joaquin Republican. 

Tue Crossiko at Tehauhtecec. — 
A correspondent of tho Union, writing 
from Ventosa, Nov. 3d, forwards us the 
following intelligence in relation to the 
Isthmus route: * 

We arrived here on tho steamer Ore- 
gon yesterday* and leave this morning 
for Acapulco, with twelve passengers 
and mails from New Orleans. The pas- 
sengers from New Orleans left that city 
Oct. 27th, at 10 a. m., and arrived at 
Mmititlan on the 30th at 12 m. From 
Mimtitlan to Suchcl is ninety-three 
miles by the river Coatzacoalcos, which 
they traveled in nine hours. From Su- 
chel to Ventosa is 1 1G miles, which 
they made in twenty-five hours. They 
all speak in glowing terms of tho route. 

A portion of the route was made with 
mules, which arrangement will soon be 

In a, short time measures will be ta- 
ken to givo several hundred persons con- 
venient passage. 

Bonnr.mxo o.v Tnn Personal. — The 
editor of tho Constitutionalist, publish- 
ed at Doniphan, IC- T., pitched into the 
editor. of a Black'Rcpublican sheet after 
the following manner: 

The editor of the Chief washes us to 
bring him into notice, but we do not 
wish to pollute our columns with such 
trash, u id ess forced to do so.. Wo, would 
gently hint’to the cross-eyed, crank-rid- 

and using salt, linio and plaster to a 
considerable extent. 

In IS54, tho products of tho forty-one 
acre farm, in the usual farm crops, were 
worth a fraction under SI, 000, and, 
the net profits $1,110 75. There w'c'rb 
twenty-three acres in mowing; thirteen 
acres in’ corn and potatoes, three in bar- 
ley and two in wheat. The reader may 
here seo that a large farm is not essen- 
tial to profitable management — TJc- 

SncY. — One of tho young ladies of 
Jefferson Fcinalo College, in n compo- 
sition prepared for a recent occasion of 
public exercise in that institution, indulg- 
ed her pen and hearers in a spicy para-, 
graph something, like tho .following*.. 

Common sense! — Surely there never 
was a greater misnomer, sinco it seems’ 
to be tho most uncommon kind of sensor 
When I graduate, and get my "diploma, 
I intend cstablislimg an Acndamy in 
which Common Sense shallbo the only 
branch taught. Both ladies and gentle- 
men shall bo eligible to participation in 
tho benefits of this institution. Cliargcs 
moderate,' — as much so. as tlte, procure- 
ment of an amnio store of good advice 
will allow; and since this commodity is 
so often to bo had gratis, parents need 
have nc? fears of ruinous bills. Tobacco 
positively eschewed. Punsters shall be 
jwi-ished with the utmost rigor known to 
tho tan. Young ladies who sail into this 
Common Sense Academy looking like a 
small schooner under a heavy press of 
canvass, may sail mat the front door and 
out at tho back, provided the. navigation 
is not too much obstructed. All lessons 
will be-’illustrated arid" onforccd’by bril- 
liant lectures from tha preceptress.”— 



KIltK AND. ,11 S 0 N ’’S VALLEY TAN. 

Jeter Clinton, in his examination said. 


G. S. L. 

— I 1 DO next \\ p llvAi VI lOV<HI «UIV Uiiui limiMiiVUlM — — — ” » T * . " - AT- TT _1 * . , . " *4 

city nr CPU npn r ' ~i sasT do mb boy Isat Ephrfam J tanks’ cabin, bo- and saw the boy with a rock in hishand idenco waanot Witten nor Mr. Hanks this city for several days, on, furlough. T| 
Cf TK BE CJ2.UB.C* 183S. mountains: about twelve miles which ho Jet fly and knocked off the sworn until some 3 weeks after the oc- 8ay that they bad a "good time ” dunned 

oay thattbey bad a "good tlmo ^dunngtt^ 

(pg* Several editorial articles, prepared I * att cf ^cre. • Theodore^ J. Caw Lin 

for this issue arc unavoidably drfened. nc **' 8a >’® : b * ,aw * lh ® l *° U ' ero 

about four or five weeks ago. They caino two paces apart — , . - . . - 

... „ . , , . , - a vw. u i d . rt S The bov animated to be in the tryiug to get away, the boy fell. Wit- hollows and rarines. fornla bouse. A fine eu; 

Je present to-day, In advance olour usual al«ut d^rk. The boy appeared to be in lb. ^ yanls away, went, Mr. Darwin Hichardson says he wto pa l 5 n, many songs, good 

iblication day, the message of Cor. Cum- man a cusuxiy. ;....„a.I.a,a! ,i.a .ton , 1^,1 mllnd unnn l.v Dr. Clinton: went with „, m ii,L, 

1VC zniica WUIUI liv «aa« , j | |j ■ " , * ... 

o, a wit- prisoner’s hat. Prisoner then struck at currencc; dtd not send deceased s rela- 8 tay would hardly be expressive enoughs, 
together, tho boy uilh a knife, they were about lives word. The spot where the body On Monday evening we were present at , 
lev caino t wo pa ccs apart the boy seemed to bo was found is broken and rough, full ol pleasant rc-union given to them at lh» Ciil 

publication day, the raweage of Cot. Cum- .""^Jrotd* Hutchison says he worked for immediately up, tho boy was then dead, called upon by Dr. Clinton; went with doteB, and general harmony prevailed, ^ 
ming to o Leg * uro of Is y. ,.,i v, i. ( .s»n ihtv f,!iri.i!!»rnfln bml i,t<t nolico duh inhislhim out to the body. Dr. Clinton said I th. «wm «m>ll lifiiiraU when th* nsrt.. 

) to them at lh# Cijj. 
supper, much ehaa. 
od music, racy a^ 

ming to tb° Legi.utiiro of this [Hanks? and i\vas* at his nouse when they ChrialiWn had his jilico dub in Ids him out to the body. Dr. Clinton said the " wee small hours ” when the party^ 

We received it ust night by express ®j came, It was about sur.-down; Clilstlsnson j ian d. It was a turned stick, larger at that it was not necessary to examine, the tj rcd . 

•A ITcty 

steal any, he eaid that this man had brought I lne j t0 yn , n(J 0’’ but that ho “had made and inter Jiim as soon as possible. 

- Mm fli# tnoflpv. and lift Slid ho Had I . ° ^ .i • S «• It. _ _l_ AuLJ. — ... 

The same messenger brought us tho infor- him there togcttlie money, and he said he had 
maUon that the Legislature met on the 13th not stolen any money, but be said this man 

Brigham Young says: 

T have informed Col. Alexander that lm 

instant, but, without & quorum and adjourned Itft n 

iron day to dsy until the lSth Inst, when & M1 tuesa did not see them again, 
quorum being present they were sworn In by The evening following the prisoner and 
the lion. John Hartnett, Secretary of State, dummy «n»* to the train of Mr. ~ 

confused. Tue boy had no weapons. — and mysolf went to the grave yard; been trying lo incito mobs ogains us. 
Witness went on about his business thinks McAllister and others put the cof- never would have seen tho South Pass. 

inii nmiuiiw ...An, »a Imrn U'lin/un fin into ito vmrmrv dmvn dmvn tA W« _ koU Will perceive frOUl the Communlcj 

datlons at Fillmore clly arc represented as wagon In a wagon sheet. The next morning 
being very bad, and we think It was a judl- the man said if the hoy did not find the 

clous resolve upon (he part of the members money he was going to whip him. 

lA fA thU riiv w. .I.A r«-e,v«l .. aaldtothe w agonmaster and some of "" 

Hanks came homo the same evening, one. It seemed to be'a gash severing the am officially notified, 
is sent for and went to Judge Smith's Trachia, and coming out on the other Brother Caino will 

now read the principal tatbUrtt, offic. K.„ taking” sS) .id., k a cota^e toZmSSZ 

tan. docunrot. .£ Inlmst, . nrlew cl b. rta.ld »bl P tb. Ur that icy If be did Mr. Clinton and Doct., Ilichnrd. tvorc tho jugular tvna cut; soiv a ballot hole on «Td .n un.Scl.l IcttS- Iron. l'iwldt.t »£ 
Wblch wo mast defer until our next issue. not find tbs money, The _ Policeman seemnd then sworn and inada a sUtomP.i luvforn ihn riohl hroirsL- did nnr AvnminA iKa ham Vn.mirio Col. Alexander, dated Oeil 

fo h n v n n t ^ m ^ ^cn sworn and iriado a slatcmen beforo ihc right breast; did not examine tho ham Young to Col. Alexander, dated Oeil 
thought the po'hccman coJl/ v*$i£ the bly l, l em ' vh j' h , ov ^- ^(icr this body, can’t say whether the bullet wound 1 U S2te5*oitS?r*r 

trsrv «stt> rn rnnvsnnflAn hslwssn WllnCS5. D^C/. iticimrilsftn .irvl HlintAn nr lllft r.tll in ItiQ norl* miko/) /Innlk ^ PltttuWt lOUIL. dated OctODfT 1510.02? 

Cruel JI.irdcrortno^Dcnf and ;e?;°e;s;-s^r^%onveraatrn%etw^ witness. Doct. Hichardson and Clinton 
Dumb BoyJ’ Xlio Dnnilcs nt them. ie-_.v-i .v-. Tr._, 

YVorli. CoaipHcityof .tloruiou 
Oniclnis, Ac. 

In the order of t 
have is that of C. 

started for ihobody. Hanks says there 

occurrence tho testimonoy we was a coffin in tbo wagon when wo thought tho wound in tho neck 
!. Bacon, who eays that s bout went out iho body was put in it and his death because ho u as told so. 

we drove to the hurrying cround. The ed the body in a little hollow nea. 

or Aicunn fcnea- kb dSC 

it might hare bCCU the bullet wound, October 12, and one from Gov. Young to ColJ 

nd m tho neck Caused Alexander, dated October 10th. 
e ho was told so. Plac- [Deseret Keivs, October I8tb, 1857, 

little hollow near there, R cmar kg 0 y }j. c. Kimball, October lft, 

m .• | | ” V*»» 'MV vvuv MUb) uuk iu it UitU <u«l vivmui uyvivuio iiv tiao IVlU 6U« JTJUV* 

r»” wednwe to tho wryloe pound. The ed the bod, in n little hollotv nonr tbero, 

per For lha deaf and dumb boy , (A odrew lkr- jtopn^ to eat breakfast near tho station, gravo was already dug and wo lurried covered it with leaves, dirt and rock to 1857 . 
n&rd.) Sloe* which tims one H. L. Chris- While eating heard a nobe toward the cabin it Don't know who made the coffin. keep the wolves from it. Can’t tay who 

Uacson, (a poll 
arrested, charge 
Tho facts so f 
tbo preliminary 
before Judge Si 
day of October 

We havo mado peace a great many Umu 

vAiivuitviu iuoiuo*uu wv wwnc vut WJf O W UJf • l , * / O — — - V ■ — *• vv — ” — -i> — w ••••• 

{.w no is said to be In California at thb time) Witness motioned to tho boy and bo laid down I witness says, they drovo tho wagon up second time; thinks it not tho next but nalc the couiso they have got to take, and n 
made his Affidavit beforo Peter Clinton, a Jus- the iron and eat down .on the ground by the I to there, l5oct. Cl inton. cot out and ex- the second* dav. Tho coffin uni n they come here they have got to give up thar 

upon which said Justice issued a warrant son; a wound on his breast, a wound on his ton covered the body up with a blanket threw a wagon sheet over the box, Dr. 
for the anoit of said Bernard, which was Iff and that on his hand. or something and left it there. The Clinton did not co out the second time- 

ernard, which was *rc and that on his hand. or something and left it there. The Clinton did~notgo out the second tune* Remarks of Brigham Young, October 4tb, 

placed in tho hands cf aald Christianson lo th^VT.^f eWdenM* uSifE Doctor asked mo if that was the body, it was dark when we* got home; when ,837: 

sen# as policeman. make our summary of tho matter as full as * ,0 ^ ^ utn it was. Wo got back to town wo got the body we struck across with- rrallo n b 3 Jburi s sed!° ^ bci ® re lhc C0D S rt ' 

TLo warrant was not served until ‘about possible we give the statement of Christian- about the middle of the afternoon. The out approaching- the -city nearer than ,Aa but few Van ba ffonrfcffieS' rrffn«i is 

tho tllh or 10th of NovemberToltowlng. Said «<>o» the prisoner. Doctor asked me to go hack with the the grave yard, when' we* got ''there it news that is brought In, I will say that on tb 

Smith havlag in the Intermediate time gone Christianson, wo reached coffin. Tho cdfin was brought to mv was between twilight anddailc. ‘I ‘ second, rrldai^tast, a messsnger i/riredwitk 

^ U ”' J ' ) U| “” « n^gon on Main Street nlouS 9 o'clock ,h. erlden... n.d ta 

rested Bernard was taken to the police ata- neat, near the edge of Uio kaav on; that they 00X1 ^ornnigj near tlie Globe Ilcstau- our mind, upon a careful analasys, b, a Lieutenant General Wells a copy of the vnl 

tion vvnero Justice Clinton aaw him, bat ho went up tha^ ravine aomo dislnnco when rant. T hiuks Doct. Hichardson, was the \ budget of contradictions, and while It devel- laroallon proclaiming martial faivand older- 

Smith haviag In the Intermediate nine gone ... :; 7 *V' “.~ J vwimu iimwinn was orougut to my t was ociween iwinsni anddailc. ‘I ■ ivwiu, *ruwy t i«3i,anjess»nger arriveuwia 

tion wbero Justice Clinton aaw him, bat bo went up that, ravine eoao dislnnco w Ulle « uevc „ uo U1UW - 

never was (a ken beforaaald Justice In pur- brfhA. "te dCS ^' man " ho ^ ron o^ 1 lho Coffin, it had a flat 1 opes murder, it alio exhibits the falslfica- l n 8.U*o troops nc* to coi.,c here. TIieytr«V 

-u.-jvuu. link. J.UD MllllUtl UCCJttC - . .. , — »* .kvv.v 

trial or examination, either before or after difficult of access; ho kept the boy ahead of , j 1 Stoua»cr tho coffin, After getting sworn officers, 
hb being at the police station. We learn J> iln this narrow, difficult place, tho first the body. Dr. Clinton got out at the ed"-© , JudveSindali 

ms oeing av me police station. We learn w » I , , , , n M r*' ^imiongoi out at Uio edge Judge Sinclair well remarked "A'o inonrxl Weir instructions, 

..mS' h ! I < ? ,n * Umoa «odMr. Bert, of hb belt and glanced and cut hb hip; in !***“ the burj’ing dumb boy was tossed into a box and buried except it Is to get 

to it «*b x juesumea uiey ivouia, tuey eiji 
tliat they are sent by the President; are seb-i 
iect to superior officers and intend to abri» 
their Instructions, and I expect they will ^ 

broughlhfm lato her house, stating that they the suurgle which followed Christianson groumli there was no one in the grave 
bad arrested him for Stealing $55. Andrew droppedtns pistol and succeeded la getting yard, wo found a gravo dug and had 
dtatta .inline tt. JM b« aJmitl.d Ih.t n. „"«'( mS *ita & dS i “°'‘ r “»* hiried Iho 

nad stolen $11 and bad bought a coat,, hat the boy up and went and got hb pistol when , . 

and paoU with it. Tbo policemen took bin l he maJe at W» "im a rock, when he FP er wtnj shown to tho witness 

•• >■ , ... . fi rmrl at Kim Pa., * all Ka t.« I l_ 1 nnri ll,A n,o aa|!... ,...« , . t_ • t • 

nest ihwr tnsuuaiona, and I expect they will ^ 
. til eome other power checks their ptogren 
cul l do not know that an> body’s heart Uuroi, 
ried except it is lo get a Utile nearer our onernlu 
big and for Uie Iroops to undertake to como u 
here.— [Deseret News. 

away and kept him until next da 
again seen by bb mother passln, 

ley thought proper 

"To oiler up a weak, poor Innocent lambs 

TYb nnnsit nn new**.. »..i >• J 

On the 6lh of September, 1657, !L C. Klo- 
bal) said: 

ext day when ho I, JjJ^ 1 ^ ‘then braked P rS^ f" dtb ® qUCsUou P ut *« him whether that To appeas^n^S 
passing her houao down tho kanyon and out run him. Tho boy Smith nr J!t * 3C ^ 01 j 0 JdJgO The “Beatroying angels” 

-c-.--v-.ta, pwjng ncr uouso aown ino kanyon andout run him. Tho bov „*• *» rX -'“S# 

in custody of Joho 6harp, a policeman. Sho " ent to the ahanty and he went lu and order- an ?i!, 0r notn ' ness 11 vvaa paper. 

You take a man that is nol very good, as! 
that has a wife that- Is i^t very good, sod 

or- rather the I they cannot produce i cry good fruit, bccactj 
avenging devils that are peculiar to the hler- 1 !!! e /l ot A 8 "P. 1 B 0 " 1, y° u ^»deratatd 

“ “ one yi «« admitted bo anil shut the door." f, ' « one ncaven is nor only retributive, but that tern- 1 On the 13th of September. 1657 Brlrtun 

had taken $11. litilrnillcd bv tinii h« hul Tho Ivw md . Dr. D. Rioiardson upon uio body of said P^ral lavvs con and will bo enforced. ‘The VA»n<r ^ 

*o liulo mountain) SS ' «•»* V. a m d » rw , H . 

“.taS^fr’"'^,* ^ “hSot aafcs 

1 take him over the mouotalo lo Cawkin camo up on to tho mountain ond Nov 15 lRW rotate OJcrk, *«o »» accursed wAmfcit,. ,v. 1 Senators came to receive a pledae from m 

get the money , wd to use the language ol says the boy was then lying on tho vSSl .... A ‘ bat '^o would leave, the Un P ,te/|ta tea W 

g« me money, said to use Uie language ol says the boy was then lying on tho T<ihn 'rmwl Va- 
the witness: "He was going to send him sunny ride of a bush, he looked to be denutv dc?kM Si 11 ?, 8u ’ orn 'r ajd is 

over the mountain to find all tho money he sick: The prisoner told me all the ciV- A ^ [°^ t8 9 0Uft ’ 

Could” Sharp claimed he hod $60 hid over cuinslanco and said die boy had three said it vrainfe shown him 

did not balls in him; said there woJnvo inhb weeks STeJ Ao «> *rco or four 

understand him for he was znAimnin- k. legs and one in his lirpnit. TUU,.^ , , « wlO (late of lb filing. 

'0 »y accursed womb the bed of death, 
A cockatrice hast thou hatched to the 

Whoso unavoided eye Js murderous?” 

Frosty— 5 T cry. 

Senators came to receive a pledge from u 
that wo would leave ; Uio UmtcifStatcs/aoi, 
Ihcn.whUe we were .doing our best to iau 1 
the^bordcis, the poor, low, degradod cum* 
sent a requisition for five hundred of our 
men to go and fight their battles. That uu 
Ln whi, ^- n ° w wcllerlngtt 

understand blto for he was motioning he legs and one in his breast. Thebovon- c" p °f ib filing, A letter by the last mail from tho East. |*j!l j ° l (1 1 ^ 4 c l', a ^ Taylor, where tb* 

l,sd *1 » v,tU “ nmnnuio, which h. c«nol flared to Ic sulTering, but he lool tS tho ST i° r l =>“>. Si-'* f Jcplot.Ho occoont o ( tbo tavcrlty of ito n“4mKSS?I‘ot V Kow?’° b '' “ U,! ' 

ftojotctactc. Tbcwtaotatatjcttac arontd to Bee tvhn. ten, going 0D ._ ™ 7.5f‘. ?*»•”> ?• vldolty of tb. South „ — 

T was one targe eilver “ , . UUJ,U 10 waai was going on.— aome wenk, Vi 1 y^uion mo weamer, in tac vicinity of tbs South „ 

dollar among the $ 7 , and theyeupposed he There was three wagons on the moun- else time S r£if D ° Ue pro- Pass. Some fourteen or fifteen mules at the Colokel Hamilton and Gexcrai 

meant a large gold plcco, instead of silver. tai, 'ond several others coming up. The office and p* Id L t 1 l Carao ,. im 1 0 1 
The boy said ho was willing to go over the *er C seemed to thin£ the boy ffd,2f l ^ C . h d >f?lict 
iDounlahu TLii . would dip* « . Y* ho luxd held an inmn 

A 7 < . ■w*«*.avu l ^u vi miernffluieaat 

hn l,n,7 h^udirelS cth S " eclwatctSt ^ Uon ' havc perished, andsev- Lee.— T he following scrap from Jlir-t| 

an ?«« ! f nU8nme " bad, y fro w»- Sir. Ashton writes ingion’s Royal Gazelle , of Jonuarv 0 ni ) 

nrocpf^i ,ei I? Do1md ' Esi l‘' tbe ma ll agent 1779, is interesting ns defining tlio no> 

proceedings here, thatbto hands ar«h a .u v r, n — .‘..‘aa n^„w.i r-A.o: ^ nmg uio po> 

£?£“«» ***** ba nds aro badly frozen, and ftion General Lee held in So Umaga 
t had tok.n h ® T y ou, d start for Fort Bridger la a few of the Briurii- American Press duriS 
fl taken days, to hare some of liis firmem nmnniniA, ihn no%-Alii»tA„ \vk:i„ i..-- 

2TW *K f Untt *^«tn®tn«tar ctooi at 28 degrees bflow Zero) ' “In 

SS2SHS3S irJiSamtS 

norfr»rn4..h«*s.-»,Lv-y" , lh “ e ' ,# . a . re ' a noted Daniio. IbnU llMlra ne P lcWcd 10 swear him then, to k . lbercto 18 . doubU «« a very cool local- Leo, a duel was fought bv them last Sad 

port going that he stabbed you wllh a 
Christianson eaid It was true, that the 

-V"* a noted Danite Hanto 7 « „ " “egiccten to swear him then, be wa 7 7 , a very cool local- 

* oBbnggy.S^tifli. S.Uti.S ^““Wlmnm^tbinksitttitE' ^ "J »tam, Uutt 

hoc, a duel \vas fought by them last Sai} 
urday, which ended in a dan^cro® 

Novcnb., .^assasBws Baaa»»s| * 

— . iuu rcoei troops.” 


New k ork, Octolor 2J r 18£8. 


#"ovcri*or*s IMeusagn. Utah, and hereafter to be sent thero, will 
* •*„, ‘ Leoislativc Asseuuly or »°t *>o withdrawn until the inhabitants of 
To the tw 10 that Territory shall manifest a proper 

tIIB Trenixoav or Utah, Dec. 13, ^ of ^ inly which lhey ^ l0 

1S5SL tliis Government.” In view of ibis 

r^lipcn of /Ac Cbuncti and House clause, every houorablo citizen of this 
/ jltprcseniativts : Territory must feel the presence of tho 

tihw become my duty to communion to army as a reproach upon his patriotism. 
, 'iriesWaUre Assembly, imfornia- H therefore behoves you Marat oven 
ufe conditions Ml ,ud S o .ole ll>e Kmllencoo! disloyal y-form your 

00 Lo for its welfare present condition, it is not sufficient that 

* 1?A1 Eighty God, wo should rolum >' ou "?»■&* » P r0 I“ r *f ns ° ot ,hat du ; 
tools (or Sll Uo blessings ho has he- jy "Inch you owe to the Government; 
^ircd upon this people; especially for bul PeMu; eptmot. must bo mitred of 
SLm them Uto threatened hor- >' ou . r ' It would bo unrcasenaMo, 

SftMlwar, aad restoring to them u . nJ " ctrcumstances, to expect 
Swnfomof home, with hcoTih, peace •>“ ,lu> <!»”*»* population now here 
Tgl general prosperity. will excraso any influence to hdsten tho 

TO Croats which havo Iraasptrod f 1 ”” 0 ™ 1 0 «»»*-» 

ken) within the last two years, have ex- 10 lhe ‘' (“’“““S' ■n'«est-i.or 
S great solicitude Utrouohout tho <?" 1 0, ‘ “'feet that they will undertake 
Si* and attracted public attention >he task of your vindication, 
h Territory The public press and private corres- 

tto President of die United Stales P°.^ enco V* 11 fi » all y rcvcal *«** 
iaie exercise of his constitutional hit- with regard to your community. This 
£, determined in iho early part of l* a w ® rko£ t,n ) c » and lhere£o ? c > 
]m\ear, to reorganize this Territory by 1 beheve that Uio dcincbment of the 
Se ap^mtment of new civil officers, army, now stationed here, will enjoy 
«d» the same time, he onlefcd n de- V ou r fine mountain cl, mate, and have 
taVchtnent of tho Army to this point, to a, ?P l .° tnno 10 P cr£ec > lhal dtsaplme, for 
Sim tho otdmary military duties, * h, ? h a ? ? n « even now greatly 
and 10 act as a military posse upoatbe distinguished. . . 

Ssitiw of the proper civil officers.- TI,e }’«*"»*« General has invited 
i Tbs Gene ml in command of this do- Proposals for tho transportation of your 
tint received written orders, de- domestic mails and 1 hope that the com- 
signaling bis duties, and forbid, ng him, nmuHy wil soon enjoy tbo benefits that 
ha officers or men to attack any body of wl ^ resa It therefrom/ . . 

aiizens whatsoever except upon reqm- Government has recently established 
alien, or in sheer self defence. overland mail routes on a most liberal 

The President was* induced to pcr r bas,s *. Thj3 arrangement .will furnish 
set ibis course of action, in Consequence 2 real increased facility for tmicl and 
dreitterated statements made by men correspondence between the Atlantic and 
ubahad lived in j*our midst, and tho sc- ^. ac, hc ^tates. The successful oppera- 
tons language used by some of your V° 1,of thl ? G rcat enterprise wall pro- 
vidential writers and public speakers, ducc an almost continuous line of settle 
Id \bis connection, it is proper I nicnts extc.idu.g ocross tho cont.nent-- 
ihoold announce my opinion, that a large ? nd ‘h' a - now isolated Territory will be 
number of ihe inhabitants of Utah par- brought into more familiar comact witli 
iidpateO, subsequently, in acts of open other portions of the country, 
rebellion against the Federal Govern- fo enable Uio people to bo, to some 
m cat. Under these circumstances I en- c , Jtlc ?V 'odepcndcnt of ltnjwrintions, «o 
itered Great Salt Lake city, on the should encourage domestic manufactures 
twelfth day of April 1S58, and availed “but au entire independence in such 
iHtclfor every suitable occasion to no- nial ‘f rs * 13 l ,e > l . I,er practicable nor desir- 
ufy the inhabitants that I required un- orablc-socal intercourse and commcr- 
aoditioaal submission to the laws; that cial exchanges are indispensable to true 

1 mild soslain-ihe civil officers in the progress-ncither commumues nor m- 

proper performance of their duties and d,vl Joals ran secure permanent prosper- 
ifliiwam tbe'pnplic pfcace. *ty or. happiness m a condition of com- 

After a residence of somo weeks l )le J; e 13J,tultn * . 

wuongyoo.l announced lo.thc Govern- . Soon alter my arrival in this Territory 
menial Washington, that the disaffected 1 communicated to the Secretary of War, 

portion of die community, had returned "}Y ™."' s ia re S ard . l0 su ^ cd P™ c - 
to (heir duty, uud would receive and McaWuy of navigating Urn tvater of the 
obey the newly appointed civil officers. J ellovystonc, including its tributary tho 
Subsequently,* tho President’s proclaim- Horn. Uy thp adoption of this 

lieaof theGtli April last was prom ul- route, navigation might be estabhshed 
ted. It oflered a full and free jtardon from lbe nver, to a point not 

onll, who would submit to the author- exceeding four hundred imles irom Salt 
ivjof tho Federal Government. Lako C 'f { al “ requested him to 

By your acquiescence imho conditions 0l ^ er . a detacliment from Camp Scott 
of this pardon, all political difficulties be- UH1 mstruclions to make a reconnoi- 
tsfcn ihe Federal Govcriunenl, and tho ^ uce between Wind, nver and the con* 
I^Iepf Utah aro adjusted; andluust d ;? nC0 . of the Yellowstone with the 
that your future history, will attest tho Missouri. ...... 

Muy of your professions of devotion Tb ° acts of kindness oxteiidcd by this 
to lbs Constitution and laws. PecP le «> the Indians, who inhabit these 

• Tho Government of the Territories valleys, are creditable io iheir own gen- 
Imlcen characterized by certain indi- erosiiy and forbearance; but they seem 
‘rite!*, as a relic of barbarism and a t0 bavo confirmed the Indians in slothful 
“•«na bf oppression. These cavilcr? aad vicious habtts-ond fostered a spirit 
id remember that the patriots and of msubordntatioa, wh.di prompts them 
ges, whose memory they profess to occasionally to commit acts of violence 
erere, not only achieved our indepen- a gcmst iheir benefactor^.* 
deuce, nnd framed tho Constitution, but , ^ '0 Government has cstablishod In- 

to investigate the affairs, and will endea- Constitutional rfghla of tho dthen. Andi Cis*ON Valccv, Doc. 4, 1858. 

vor to secure the persons of tho murder- In.tbelr blinded zeal for the observance of J This locality is dally Increasing in impor : 
crs. Thovcrdiaof the coroner’s jury tills bloody ritual, they occm to bold the lance. The Humboldt Valley Telegraph Is 
in the case, is now in the hands of the civil judiciary In tho most perfect contempt, (completed to tht? point, and wo aro now in 
Unite‘d Slates District attorney, who will and contumely and obloquy aro the reward constant communication with riacerville, 
prosccuto the murderers when arrested, of those who daro to give It their support, Sacramento and San Francisco. • ,J 
I cannot too Strongly ( urgo upon you as will appear from remarks by Prost J.M. A press has arrived and' we liopo to have a 
tho necessity of extending the benefit of Grant, March 2nd, I80G, viz, newspaper in full blast next week. I was 

common Schools to every child in tho “Last Sunday Iho President chasUacdoome at" Hog-Town,” ft fewdays ago and while 
Territory— and would recommend the of the aposllcsand bUhops who were on the thero the news came in that a “big talk" 
levying a ccncral tax for tho support of Cran d ^y. Hid he folly succeed in clean- was about to take place on " Canon Lake,” 
such schools. On tho proper education j n g a ^ay ibo fog, which surrounded them, some twenty-five miles distant from" Hag- 
of its .youths, depends tlio prosperity of an j in ’removing tho blindness from their Town,” by Major F. Podgo, tho Indian 
a community. The statistical reports of jycjy/no, for they could go to Uicir room Agent, to somo of ltLa Piute wards. Itnrae- 
J. Prisons in this and other coun- an< j again disagree, though to their credit it dlately myself and two others saddled up and 
tries si, ow that proportion of crime is m mnst be admitted that a brief explanation rode over to the council, where we wero kind- 
on inverse ratio to the amount of proper made tht , n naanim0U 8 in their action.” ly received by the Agent, who furulrhcd mo 
C u canon received. _ "Not long ago r heanl that In a certain will, the names of tho principal chlcft, viz.' 

. I'vould call your attention to provid- Ul# £ * jury WC re eleven against (Mcrk-e-o, (Tall Man,) Pc-tod-se-ka, 
ingfor cn forting .tlio. law ? relating to an(J uhak , 3 J m / rc 8logularf & on0 (WhUe Spot,) and To-.aike, (Grey Head.) 

W l- th °l - ,r , rJSaUnS d, ChC3 aCF0S ! alone was right In Urn viewsof the case. These chiefs sat in Urn centre of ahalf circle 
SL. J™*® highways under present Sevefa , ha K d gQt Jo{e ^ fog l0 8Uck and wblch wa# forBlcd by the tuck, on the right, 

^ WJn0W9 eat the filth of a gentile law court, ostensibly and tho squaws and children pn Iho left, all 

incomenicnccs lo lr%ivc!ors. _ . • a ..m in; aIiIa. fadn? 

as rr i,-. - 

ous jail at some point near die centre rBUUC nru • ’ , ‘tz , • "• 

of population, for ‘the confinement of Also from remarks by Treat. B. Young, women, and 405 chi dr . ..-’x/ 

prisoners chafed widt criminal offences on same dato: Major F. Dodge addressed UW«* wjg. 

and recoin in end a lax for defraying the "Can you discern between tlie righteous bis Interpreter, for two hours, n 
expenso of its construction. and the wicked? You know I have spoken iDftww r * I find he is one o our i 

As errors in the, forms of legislature of a certain class of men who frequent our Dcueer kind of men, • 

are liable to’ occur in all new Territories, law shops, ang every other wicked hole they Ho explained to tbo Indian* e men . 

I would suggest the appointment of a can get Into? of 1,1s mission; that the presents . was sent :lo 

committee to revise tlio acts nnd rnsnln- The vilest sinner on Uie earth who will them by Uicir Great Fother at wawi n c 
lions of tho Legislative Assembly Of come with a bland countenance, using the onJ of whom, by the bye, they s ne r 
this Territory, with instructions to it, to a | re Uiat belong to the cllquetto of jho day, heard of beforo. 1Ie toldtb * ch, ^ h ® . 
report to your next annual meeting or yoy ttC eIvo as a very fine man, a beautllul hold them responsible for tho good c a , 
earlier if deemed expedient. gentleman. Do you not know that you need ° f their different bands, and that If any f- , 

It is necessary that youtako early ac- the spirit of U,o Almighty to look through a ficulliea occurred between them and.uio 
lion in filling officos vacant in the Tor- man> nn <l discern what is In Ids heart; while whites they must srply to him for redress,, 
ritorj', in consequence of Uie parlies his foce smites upon you, and Ms words flow and r.ot Uke the law In their own hands byl 

I M . .1 . I . . .1 4 ' • in* t tl ih*i, i*A(n rr* III flntf • 

having failed to be qualified. smoothly as oil?* * ' killing and steallog. If they commuted any » 

There docs not nj»pear to ltavo been n of these erlmes their Great Father would 

any provision made jiitherto for defray- 1 , 19 . .. - ' send out his war Captain, with a host o • 

in- tho Gimmes if ll.o courts, when 7«umlgl>t.c.U 1 e.,T0tdla r klr E uI hl»hta, b an d,„„pU„l.,to„.ot Utmtren. . 
silting on TcrVnorial business, nor for ^ **>»* ‘<}« "«■!«>« P«'«r l.mouia pton;. tho face of their hunting grounds. Ho also 
lliopayincineutSpf the charges for tho il ^ V 001- htait > »nd destroy you rom o wp j a j nedko jij eiat h 0 £ a tal results of whisky 
maintenance and custody of prisoners. ca _ , , , M . . drlokintr. and against bartering the virtue of ’ 

The o( this subject, trill I ’ ,™« l •«* njn jn Utm stmts, ““ J* 

hope sccuro for it your consideration. an “ bouses round about. jj ft {old there were many mean white 

Ihererewith transmit the report of The remarks alluded to In pie abovo para- men j n t j, e | r eoustry, ready to take the last 
the Auditor of public Accounts, and Oral graphs are published In the 6lh Vol. of the kMJcksk(n and g i ro u, cin poi 10 n in return, 
of the Torriloriftl Treasurer, which I Latrtl Ktvt, on page 412, and though pur- ca ii„\ shinty. IGn whole discourau was 

tho face of (heir hunting grounds. Ho also 
explained to them tho fatal results of whisky 
drinking, and against bartering the virtue of ’ 
their companions. 

He told them there were many mean white 

HiRK-nANOKasoM, Esq. 

Constitutional laws. Wo must rely on 10 iaaor ’ ana P r ™ aco lU0 arucie3 , n ^ cs * 
vheAfot protection. All communities fW £ordie,r &ab si uance, seems lo have 
ol f/cenicn. posses an iAhcrcnt right of been unsuccessful in accomplishing thoso 
ration and ^elf government. Com- objccts-aml unless they can be con- 
ncmiics, like individuals have their ducted difierently m future, it would be 
Periods of infancy and tutilage, pro- v *’ e H f° r lkG Indian department to nur- 
fcding those of matured strength and chaso food for thenyrathor than . endea- 
independent action. When abuses ex- vor to induco them to cultivate tlie soil. 
^ miiio Government of a Territory, £ndian3 . Jn ust bo fed— tho supply 
Acuue remedy consists in an appeal io o£ Brain is already insufficient, and, they 

^parent Government for redress. “''P 01 sab5 . Ist ^ lan S er ° n , lhc . i ,rc ; 
*Vcu coinplain tliat civil officers are carious aid received from tho hands of 

^Wimcs unmindful that their offices chanty* 

Recreated for tho benefit of tho I will call your attention to certain re- 
‘ n Ao!e community, and not exclusively ce,) *' occurrences. A brutal assault was 
J 't dieir own; but public opinion decs committed by some Indians m the vicmi- 
t justify resistance to their authority ty Spanish Fork, upon the persons of 
’» that account. a woman and her child. To enable tho 

The maiutcuaucc of tho army, and agent to make tho arrest of tliooflendcrs 
5, incidental expenses attending its n became necessary to resort to a mill- 
fl»rt, requires very lame dinburs- ^ry ^orce, and an Indian, not one of 
hems inthe Territory. Theso nccessar- those charged wnh the oficnce was un- 
“I increase, the price of labor and its fortunately killed. Tho culprits were 
Puccis. I fence tho length of time arrested and aro now in confinement, 
^.srmy will remain here, becomcsa availing their trial before the 2nd U. S. 
button in which your contuucnts aro , District Court. . Tho dead bodies of two 
Pecuniarily interested. respectablo citizens of Millard county 

W considering this question it is nec-^ ^ ve F e recently near Uie road on 

Qry to refer you to the following clause Chicken crock supposed lo^havo been 
yckuned in the proclamation of tho Presi- kil!ed W Indians. Superintendent For- 
cent;-o*The military* force ^ now j n *‘n«y is noiymtho^ighborhoodof Manti 

submit for your uction. porting to be a rebuko lo lawyers and petty good, kind, moral ad» ice, directed 

A. CTOIMINC. (ojg.™, Utonta., obj«i:,nd."c(r«t 

- ... . - ... throw obloquy upon the character of law 1 . ' . . 

courts and drive tho people Into their eecle- I could plainly see the Major caused new 

in* ojjoiumii*. or an 

eret&ntg vs. the ConstUntton, whldi appeared B r,evanct5 * permit blm to carry them Into effect 

Inthe third number of your paper; we cn' A few paragraphs will suffice as a sam- Tlie agent then distributed tho presents, to » 
deftvored Co show that tho power to legislate pic of Uie tone of this enUre dlacourae.’ ^ Ml? oV pa^la “ fiying , 
for tho punishment of crimes in tho Texrito- "Old grey-headed men who ought to be fa- t u t, c y, er knives, tobacco, tic! Hie squaws'* 
rles, is vested In Congress by Uie Constl- therein Israel, were impannelled as a jury received fivo yards bluo drilling or calico. 

tutlon, and consequently that the peoplo of on Uie case I have attended to, nnd what thread, needles, &c. 

lh. Territories ea„„.t esereis. te S t.U.I,. »er. .be, 0(1.,? The £e g Ute (r.Ur .„d 

powers except they he dellgated to them by spawn of Hell, and they feast upon It. “Cood American Cap-l-tan,” and of whom 
Uie Congress of tho United States. We havo been driven from the faco of man they may ho well proud; for In Major Dodge, ^ 

And while we admit that our ConstlluUon Into tho wilderness, and now the poor dsvils ^r/and^^Go^ * 

guarantees Uio freest exercise of religious follow us to stir up strife, and to produce faithful public servant, 
conscience, consistent with the most cnlight- the spawn of bell, In which they delight to Ho informed mo that he had finished his 
eoed eyet.ra ol nterel ethtee; HI. .or porpoe. bee. open "Mel, the, feed ond lh. .In- ZSLT '“ffi, o"d r 

to show that Mormonlsm Inculcates doctrines pie ones of this community will beg of them, | 8 , 10%v p rt parlng for a similar one to tho 

that aro iocoopaUble with the provisions "cannot I be on tho Grand Jury, cannot I get Tmckeo river and Pyramid Lake. 

of the Constitution, and consequently that a little to do in tho Court?” — ■ ^ 

the one or the other must undergo aorae mod- We could multiply oxamples of such para- ^^TWenJber 22d **1838^^* S 

Ification, or tboy cannot exist together. B ra Pb8, from tiie "Deseret News,” not by * * *^ ^ 

The 3Ui art. of amendments to the ConsUtn- leading members of the Church only, but l/iV: .. , T . •* „“ 

tion, provides Uiat “no person shall beheld by their understrikerg, to whom a hint on you ^Veadcra* MUntYon^to abatement In tho / 
to answer for a capital or otherwise (afamoas subjects of tills kind is deemeda sufficient Church 0/ycn of thelith Inst., headed “Uow* y 
crime, unless on c’Jjmretmenl, or indiehaenl license for tho indulgence of Uie vilest epl* dylsm Again.” Tho writer of tho paragraph 
of a Grand /ury,” * • • . thcls, and threats of Intimidation.” ,H ?^“p 0n i Etab » ^ Tcci "le^fitrccr num- I 

"nor shall hobo compelled in any criminal At length this crusade against the Judlcl- ber of men' werol^ardba wling.ani cursing, 
case to bo a witness against himself” "nor ory, accomplished the. purposes for which it and threatening tho police.” 
he deprived of life, liberty, or property, was raised. Ihe Judiciary was paralyzed, This statement is simply a lie, having no ^ 
without du. process of l».» uud (or the Ust lwi^,,, ...reel, .o reueh ?^mi°l?h»™Tpt' 

Thus definirg in unmistakable terms the 38 a Magistrate s court has been held Inthe culiar aptitude for coining falsehoods when 
manner In which punishment shall be inflict- Territory. by so doing ho can cast a ^ur 

ed upon offenders against justice and morall- > ' Utwe assertions. n^Tupon specula- ^^11^ 

ty. Tlicse provisions of the Constitution arc Hvo ideas, but upon (observation. Hut It djjcuselng a few bottles of champaign, 

of the most oacrcd character, and designed would bo uiyustto charge the ontiro people occasionally singing a sonc, by way of vary-, 
lo protect Uie citizen in uTe enjoyment of the of Utah with having acquiesced in Ibis op- !ngtt» ' «Mertatnmentj '^ , ' > en lba8 WSg 
fullest liberty of Uiought and action, com- position to tho Judiciary. Many desired Jo p‘° rIn * g rj | t [^ th e window. ^Notwithstanding 
pallblo with Uio laws of tho Slate; but In 888 tlio laws vindicated, and gave them Uielr n,| 9> n0 notice, wliatoVcr, 'was taken of thrm. 
Utah there is an ecclesiastical code which 80 PP<>rt, but in consequence thereof were When the party broke up and emerged into 
is paramount to Uio civil statutes, and mad ® ^ objects of the most unrelenting • ev *g 

claims tho obeisance of Its subjects irre- persecution, >»hlch pursued them In many <»^hat could ho t^lrobject In thus , 

spectlvo of every other consideration. And iustftn 8 * 8 to banishment from tho Territory, disturbing the public peaoo we are unable to 
it is an attempt on Uio pari of Uie Elders of lt 18 us U“a to ar S“« corrupt say, oavo it were to inclto a rowwitb the . 

Ul. Mormon enfere. the obeer,- .nl rollng. «I "hot th. r er. pt...,il ^“iJS^lSrtStjStunX.; SSSZ 
ance of this code, and Inflict Us penalties ^ « al1 "Gentile Courts,” In justification of or to Veil** lh cm. For the information of 

*mi priving men of (heir ConsUtuUonal rights of beforo they separated, perhaps, forever.— 

TM. codcrejotne ttio p yUce ? tpol, 6 ‘- Lri.„, ro ee..oXlo».lU,tob.„.ret- I,Ut. It I. » 5l«. for friend, it. 

my as essential o Uieir exaitaUon Into cclcs- ; f r * 7 . meet and eniov themselves according to tho, 

tlal glory, and yet they havo made no provl- Uiat crimes did not cease to ho commit- benlof ihdr l^clinatloni and we can see no 

elonsfor such an irBUtuUon In the eutotes £ed » though under the ecclesiastical code, pood rca80n vhy they should be debarred 
Mnrh fif thl* coit* r* con. tho mostbarharous punishment was Inflicted, from that prlvelegc In ?.ion. • ’ 

tided to Uie* oubject eeerelly, end onderen oed Utet loo to a meet outnmry nt.noer, the t. 

oath, or obligation which they call core- naiKro anQ irnucncyor wmeu w C 
nants, and make death tho penally for viola- 8trvc Ior fut ure comments. 

Ung, or dtvnlging them, which they also at- .j 01 ' 

tempt boldly' to execute In violation of the , December At 1555.* 
t * ytu *t**| ***-’M/... 


this 8tatcmcbt we havo onlr .to soy Uiat two 
of the party departed for Califoriua, hut net 

for the purpose of clading^tUejgr 88 ? of U*e 
, aatbOflUcsOJ . ..,* ■ 



A Failure.— Col. Moore a veteran 
politician of the Old Dominion, enioved 
great popularity on account of his allabil- 
,jty of manner, and, of course, could ol- 

* A Pioui Denser. — A correspondent 
givc^najiima^ng account of a negro Kyayscarrya big voto whenever ho was 
baptismal scene, on tho Mississippi, lup for an office. He generally spoke to 
which, whether, it occurred in this inline- jeverhody he met, and usually succeeded 
diate < latitude or not, can to localiucdfi'' .convincing tltaUtc knew thorn 
nevertheless. The darkey’s naino i s 

given fis '* Bi" 'Will : ” 

..The bottom was a slippery soon 6 tone, 
which, just beyond tho jwint where a 
sufficient depth was obtained for a pro- 

I ter administration of the ordinance, 
iroke, suddenly olf into a deep hole. — 
Big 'Will attempted" to do asdircctedj but 
like his race in matters of religion gen- 
erally, over did the thing; his feet slip- 
ped from under him, and down he went 
into' the deep hole, dragging the minis' 
ter' with l him. The astonished crow'll 
was horrifitul as they both disappeared 
beneath the surface. For a few* sec- 
onds bubbles rose to tho surface, to mark 
tho place where they went down, and 
then Big l\*ill, snorting and spouting 
water like a’ porpose, regained the sbcl 
ving rock and mado toward dryland 
with the minister clinging toliis Jegwith 
bull-dog tenacity. They were both hap- 
pily saved.- As soon as Will’s speech 
returned to him, he was heard to ex- 
claim. ; “Gosh, Gor A’mighty, white folks 

some o' yon gi cine to lose a nigger t oid 
’ — aJbolukiiusW 

dis d- 

JSST*A lawyer at Poughkcbpsie was 
applied to during his lifeume, by an in- 
digant neighbor, for his opinion on 
question of law, in which the interests 
of the latter wore materially involved 
The lawyer gave his advice, and charged 
tho poor wretch three dollars for it. 

“ Thcro is the money,” said his dient, 
" it 'is all 1 have in the \ 

world, and, my 
family have been a long timo wijhout 

"Thank God J” replied the lawyer, 
"my wife noverknew the want of pork 
since wo were married 1 ” 

" Nor never will,” the countryman re- 

i ’oincd, " so long as sho has such a great 
lpgas you!” 

Tho lawyer was 30 pleased with tho 
smartness of the repartee, that he for- 
gave tho poof fellow and returned 'the 
money,' * ’ * 

“Yoa auarrcl with your wife, my 

:oa qu 

friend, and why T— do you not think and 
wish alike!” i 

" God knows wo do! ”'said poor Cau- 
dle,^* we both wish to be master.” 

-•*•73 — 7 — 

A Good Oxe to Go. — ‘‘Paddy, 

honey, will veUo afther buying me dar 
lin watch !”. , V* j 

."And is it about selling your watch 
ye arc, ’Mike? ” 

"Troth, on it is, darlint.” 

"What’s tho price?” 

“Ten shillings and a mutchkin of a 
creature.” • 

"Is the wotdi a dacent one?” 

"Sure, and I’ve had it twenty years, 
and mevqf once desaved mo.’,’ — 

"Well, here’s your (in, and now tell 
me, does it go well?” 7 . . • 

•"Beilad, aji|it goes faster than any 
watch in Connaughtj Munster, Ulster, 
or Leinster not barring Dublin.” 

"Bud luck to yc, Mike, then you have 
taken me in. Didu’t you say u never 
desaved you?” 

“ Sure an’ I did; nor did it, fori nev- 
er depended it / ” 

well. He met his match ono morniug, 
however, when on meetmg a country- 
man he shook hands heartily with hint 
and commenced: 

•‘Why, how, do you do, thir? am very 
glad to thee you; a fine day, thir, I thee 
you thty ride your fine old gray, thir. * 

“ bio, sir, tins horse is one I borrowed 
tins morning.” 

" Oh! ah! well, thir, how are me old 
gentleman and lady?” 

" My parents liavo boon dead about 
three years, sir.” 

• “ But how itlt your wife, thir, and the 

" I am an unmarried man, sir.” 

"Thure enough. Do you thill live on 
tho old farm?” 

"No, sir, 1 have just 'arrived from 
Ohio, where I was born.” 

" Well, thir, I gucth I don’t Imow* you 
after all, Good morning, thir.” 

•Elcmitlful Star. 


Beautiful atar in heaven so bright, 
Softly falls tby silver light 
As thou moveat from earth afar, 

Star of Uie evening— beautiful .star. • 
Chon *. — Beautiful atarr-beautlful atar. 
Star, atar of tho evening, 
Beautiful, beautiful atar. 

JC@“ Every man is tho architect of 
his own fortune, the inheritance of rich- 
es and honors amount to nolhing,.unlcss 
tho mind and habits havo been cultivated 
to enablo the receiver to "wear his hon- 

In fancy’s eye thou seeat’st to eay. 
Follow me— come from earth away. 
Upward thy apirt’a pinions try. 

To realms of love beyond tbe aky. 
Cboru *. — Beautiful star, &c. 

SlUnc oni oh, star of love divine, 

And may our aoula around thee twine, 
As thou moveat from earth nfar, 

Star of tho twilight— beautiful etar. 
ChoTut.— Beautiful star, &c. ' 

Cloud Fai »<»»£. 

Clouds form one of ihc most beautiful 
studies in nature. More gorgeous than 
tho flowers, grander than tho zephyrs, 
mightier than tho rivers, gentler than 
die zephyrs, they change from gloom tq 
glory, from lead unto gold, as sileully us 

the passing of a soul. 

££ 5 “ A n exchange paper says, the 
most digeified, glorious and lovely work 
of nnturo is woman — the next, man — 
and then Berkshire pigs. 

Lord Byron once said: "You 
never known man’s temper until you 
have been imprisoned on board of a ship 
with him, or a woman’s until you have 
married her.” 

[From the New York .Express.} 
Ludicrous Affair. 


ESP* A man being assured that the 
6 un nqvcr josc in the west, said it was 
very strange, os he had acouzin in Iowa 
who was always writing how pleasant i t 
was In that district. He concluded it 
mu$t be all moonshine. 

man Gels “Tight," Gets into Vie 
Wrong House, arul JProng Bed, and 
Gets a Grand Pummeling. 

On Wednesday night loud cries of 
“murder” werft 'heard issuing from a 
house in Hudson ayenucj Brooklyn, 
and number of people gathered 
around, ’evidently expecting to sco a 
horrid sight. What rendered the shout 
more impressive, \va$ the fuct that it was 

Probably fifty persons had gathpred 
around the houso in the course of a few 
moments, but none of them dare to ven- 
ture inside, fearing that some murder- 
er Mas there secreted, and ready to 
make mince meat of any one \yho saw 
fit to place themselves in his power. 
But still the cries of “help!” "O, God!” 
and "Murder!” fell upon the ears of. tbe 
Heightened listeners, ."all of which ap- 
peared to come from several voices, both 
male and female. At last several men, 
allowing their fears to be overcome, ven- 
tured to the door and loudly rapped. 
During all this time not a Metropolitan 
was to be seen — no wonder, when it is 
remembered’ that h patrolman in Brook- 
lyn has upward of a’mile to travel on 
ono beat. 

At lasf a window up stairs was thrown 
open,, when a man dressed in a very 
scanty supply • f clolhfcs, and yelling out 
"Friends, save me! 0, sure I’m killed,” 
made his appearance. . It could be in- 
stinctly'scon that ho was being severely 
beaten by several parties, all of whom 
were armed with broomsticks and other 
weapons of an offensive nature. He had 
no coat on, .nod his “unmentionables” 
really wore idan unmentionablo state. 
At last, with a cry, 'he jumped from the 
window to the pavemeut, h distance of 

No eider down was ever so light; po 
fleece was ever so fair; granite and grim 
to-day. Tyrian and mother-of-pearl to- 
morrow. In tho morning, a breath that 
a seraph in full song might have breath- 
ed; at night, a bank die world’s red ro- 
ses might have grown in. Pleasure 
clouds, clouds for rain, clouds of a hun- 
dred guns. This ono might have issued 
from the chimney of die old homestead 
at a winter sunrise; that, is as grand a5 
the pillar of 1 flame that went before the 
Host in die Wilderness. Mountains 

covered with snow, crags dipniug chrjso-' 
litC3, plains sowed with gold, *vi 

ales full 

of night; breath of a sparrow, song of 
the stars; waves of the sea, walls of ‘ala- 
baster, inarblo of Carrara: pennons of 
princes, banners for armies, mantles for 
tempests, and robes for the dead. Moul- 
ded by the fingers of wind, they blossom 
in tho sunshine, petals of die flower cuji 
of Heaven. 

Wc built our castles of the granite, of 
cloud, and wo stand on the ledges that 
grow under tho eandals of day, as it steps 
from cliff unto cliff into Heaven. Pal- 
ettes, whereon Evening paints tho gone 
morning from memory; ihe visible song 
of the Day that was dead, ships of the 
sea of heaven; quarries out of which wc 
hew Paradise, are they all. When w e 
diink that tho morning cloud is like life, 
wc aro sad; but when we sco it waiting 
in royal array in God’s western gate, wo 
tare glad again, for wo think how beau- 
iful we may be a dying. 


Artillery* of 

the itlotm- 

Thundcr is called the artillery of hea- 
ven; the artillery of the ocean must be 
the roaring winds, 'flic artillery of tho 
mountains is tho powder blast that shiv- 

1 *©"* A friend showed a gentleman 
filling a high place of trust some skin- 
had been written against him. 
".These rascals,” said the official, "make 

me; talk, and act as diey would if they 
were in tny place.” 

Dgypt I saw Cleopatra’s 
needle, said a young lady to her friends 
on her return from her school in Eng- 
land to her home in Ipdia,"butl thought 
very little of it, I assure you, after hav- 
mgeseen the sewing-machines in Lon- 
don.” ‘ 


al returni 

nv people ran away, Lit sever- 
ed, and pi * 

ISP A lady .having purchased some 
sausage from a couple of boys, over 

hAAtJ (k J!.. .* * . ^ ' 

heard them disputing about the money. 
, 7 , Givo mo half on’t ,” says one. 
v No, I won’t’.’ says the other. ‘ 

» " Now that ain’t fair; you know ’taint, 
Joe'fdr half the pup was mine.” *' 

picked tho man up, 
conveyed him to on apothecary’s shop 
near by, where it was found that he had 
sprained his ankle. When he fecovor- 
cd sufficiently to explain matters, he 
said: "You see, gentlemen, I have been 
on a spreo, and livo next door to the 
houso where I got beaten so badly. 
Well) by somo mistake or other I got 
into tho wrong house, and was just get- 
ting into the wrong bed, when I discov- 
ed ray mistake— and the worst of it was 
the peoplo discovered it also. They have 
beaten mo within an inch of life, and 
might have taken that Itad I not jumped 
out of the window.” An investigation 
proved this statement to be true, and tho 
gentleman was taken home, Ho was 
bruised .in every part, of the body, his 
eyes were blackened, and not counting 
thq-damagq done to his ande, the poor 
fellow was badly hurt. 1 II 9 .will take 
care the next time. 


in tho aggregate, an explosion every 
moment of every day — not minute guns 
but second guns! Tho s$md is liko that 
which escapes from the artillery of war; 
tho trembling, the shock, tho reverbera- 
tion alike; but the purposo is laden with 
difference; The artillery of the moun- 
tains denotes incessant war, but the re- 
sounding is a voice proclaiming industry, 
and all tho echoes sing a song for labor. 
The incessant war- \s agaijist tho firm 
barricades of nature; they must bo brok- 
en, the chambers of tho hjlls must yield 
up their gilding, tho soldiers of toil must 
lie paid. 

Tho nearer we approach a period of 
universal pcaco, themorc useful will gun- 
powder become; all tho agents of death 1 
and devastation havo within them the 
nature and adoptability of principals in 
the noble pursuits of glorious peace. 
The worst of weapons employed in ig- 
noble strife, might bo converted into 
means for the production of the beauti- 
ful, and ’the fighting passions, hushed by 
tho softening influences of advancing 
mirul, might chango to the best elements 
>n the organism of mankind. Another 
blast! The war on the rocks proceeds; 
perhaps the greatest triumph of gunpow- 
der will be tnc shaking down of all those 
peaks, theso lower hills, these dark 
places of varied bight inlaid with gold 

BSTTbc Chinese, feeble individual- 
ly, but producing great results by u com- 
b: nation of labor, have purchased an ex- 
tensive water lot ut Esquimali, ’(the 
harbor of Victoria, on Vahcouver Ij. 
land) very elegibly situated, where’ they 
aro about to eject wharves and. ware- 

bouscc for their China' t-hipv. ’ ’ 

A Yankee chap, down in Holt/ 

Kansas, odcupyiug an old daguerrean 
t tho roadside, was discovered 

wagon by 

a short timo sinco washing and scouring 

on . old gun barrel. On being ask 
what he intended to do with it, ho replied 

that he was fixing up to go into'thc li- 
quor business, and .to avoid the law, was 

go ing to make usp of this tubo instead 
of glasses, thereby making it appear be- 

oi gias5C9 } uicujuy ^ 

yond dispute that ho is selling liquor by 
thcharrcll The fellow is doing a thriv 

ing- business. A great many pontons 

.... • 

are -"shot in tho neck” by 


DSTWith even the most common 
education’, send your sons and daugh- 
ters a traveling, if only for thirty or 
forty miles apd returnable. They will 
always como back with enlarged ideas. 
Tho world is a big school-house. 




may b# had al the old eUaUIWhmmt • few door* Norlb 
of lyfo'** S'ort, In tho bvlldin« occupbd by A. Titfor 
S: Son. Ectrmct Bp Ibo illtr* »t the South end. 

7-St. M. DANKOV. 


A LARGE^heet-iron Stove, for which 

jlX a coed prtcoivlll bo p/ld. 

7 — <U llADCOnD CABOT h GO. 


wholesale and hetail dealihs in 


rpilDm.Btock consists in part of tho fol- 
JL lowing articles, vli: 

Tea, Coflce, Chewing Tobacco, 

Sugar, Spice, Smoking Tobacco, 

Powder', Shot, Playing Cards 

Pepper, Moco, Cinnamon, 

Nutmegs, Capa 


Palo Cognac Brandy, Jronongabela WhUlry. 
Bark do do Bouibon do 

New York do Rectified do 

Cln, Tort Wine. 


French Mustard, 
Durham da 
Assorted Joins, i 
do ' Jellies, 
do „Syrups, 
do : Cordials, 
Brapdy Peaches, 
do. Cherries, 
do Pears, 

Mixed Pickles,''*' i 
Assorted do i , 1 
, do Chtrhiny, , 
Pfccolilll, ’ 

Pickled Onions, 
Tomato Catsup, 
Walnut Catsup, 
Afushivoui Cdtsup, 

. - , Cayenno Pepper, 

Assaortcd West indlaCcflery S<*ed, 

llhuhaib Pie Fruit, 
Peach do 

Apple do 

Flninb -do* 

Raspberry do. . 
Gooseberry do 

Spanish Olives, 
Pepper Sauce, 
Assorted Sauce, 
do Nat Preserves, 
Capers CapoltCB, 
Natural Pres’ed Pines, 
Roast Turkoy', 

Blackberry Bnui.lj*, Roast Chicken, n .i.,. 
Raspberry Brandy, ‘ String'BeanB, 

Fresh Jx>Wr, •*' Green Peas, •* 

Pickled do* i > i -’idol Corn, l * 

Frepb .Clams, , v j. y/ , Assorted Herb*, i.. . . 
hllncc Meat, do Sweetmeats, 

Sausage Meat, Natural lYeacrycd 

Freah Cauliflower, Peaches, • * 
ricklcd do Nat'l PrcservcdSlraw- 

worceatcnhlro^auce, berries, 
o^ujhton Bitters, NaturaJ Preserved 


'J'arrigon Vinrgar, 
FicidaJ pysLcrs, 

Cove t do 
Pine Apple Cheese,' • 
Olive Oil, ’j.) .i 
A « sorted Candies, 1 



Knglish- Walnuts/ '* 

u.yu-iHun JOIlv 

IVeaTi Salmon. 

Fresh Tomatoes, 

French Pickles, 

HosteUer Bitters, 

Bokcrt# da 
to Drard’s do 
Royal Windsor do 



Scotch Ale, 

London Porter, 

Scheidam Schnopps,~ Brarll Nuts, 

Golden Grope Cognac, Figs, 

Old Virginia Peach Dates, 

Brandy, Prunes, 

Mountain Dew Whla-Pccana, 
ky, Crack era, 

Family Supplies, Cracknells, 

Morning Call, Jl. D. Cheese, 

Indldn QuccnMaderia,, ' 

also a largo and well selected stock of 

Clothing, Hats and Caps, 

Gents Boots' & Shoes, Hardware, 

Ladies Shoes, • Notions, 

Woolen Cloves, Ifosleiy, 

do MiUs, Buck Glore8, 

do Scarfs, do Mills, 

Stationery, &.C., do Gauntletts, 

All of wnidi they offer upon tho lowest 
terms for cash or country produce. 

G. S. L. City, Dee. 1st. 1838. Clf 

OAMP VLOTD, O.'T., Dee, fith, ISM. 


kJ »t i hi* nffle# nntll tba ij>d d«y ef J«nu» rr 18V* 
fjrweplrlnj tb« poltrJ k t(b;> pUe*, 

rvn llrblsrr, Wth Oi»» UnrUrrd «»| Ploy Tb e «ail 
bmb»la er rood uh»»i, bjrHr or o*!<| in p»rt,oetb» 
•bole of eltbtrj «o wrtpb CO. as»wi« pound* Sr 
b!»-hr| rtcb, lejptcOrrlr. »nd to bodrSver-dm AtemL 
Srplfwbcr, and Oilobrr.oeu, Jn »cob MMiiiiri m 
ib-«. month*, »».m*y bo b i 

Qiurt-tnuiUr/ i 

O. S. L. Ctlyi Not. ^ 

Tfco raiiVritcned would cw*t mpocfuily tn-oJ7 it 
cttlirpicf Uj»h thoL Ihry »ro »UII doUiy ’ll •* 

their old *nd w*U Uovro »t*wl In C«»t s*li 1 ^^. } V 
trbero tbo taott d«Jr*Mo snort*, »d»ptcd to U), i 
ot tbopeopl*» »ty id*»ra bo found, They b„^?{{ (j 
e«t*b:ivb(d * bocr* »t Cunp (Floyd, wbnt ' i 

•Ijlo of cood* u k*pt brio m»y bo bid »t tb« 1 

fotmute*. Itnuy boon ohltetfortbotofuaUiaj ' 

tnr wulb, to.bnow tbit thry can procnr* ihrj, 

•t C»np Flojd, »t Uso *»Q 0 price* m tbry » f , ^ 

ot In thi* city* ’ 

Tbtokful for former p»troa»£o extended byiv,^ 
pl« of thli Territory, they would lcipectfuUy.t^j 
conUnuauM of lb# ixrae. ’ 

In tho coorta ct ten days wo obtll bo oblo to hv, 
oci trlcndo «ith ctitklnty concnnlosourlrttag./ 
expected. I-t£ L. g. ia 


Sorrel Horse, sixteen and a ig 

bs»h htsb— Sur Is tbo furtbeid, tVp o/ 

ir ..... .... .v. ...... ' 

no-e, *nd D. on tbe lelt kbouhlcr. 

Tho abov* r*w»:d nlU bo pxM If rrtnnird to 


Cre«t Salt L*Xe CU*. Utah Terrllorr. 

S. 15ffi/?LKR 3 

AT law: 

0«c*— Council Ifomo *f., oppoitto blnirr A tu<«s 
tore, * 


rp II E E M P 1 It E , Billiard SaW,^ 

JL J. n. WALLACES, (up ttalrs) be«»m«’h II 
Pj rtomco, ond Gilbert and UrrrhJi’, Stott, li t*|| * 

op*n for vitlUu*. 

Tbe ittite* are ntw and perfect, tod no pilnitg^l 
•pirtd to mtko It nn *<r*e*bl* retort for Kcndram 
th# excercu# of Ihli beattby *tid reenua. 

C-tf. 1 

T ~1 T 

ipiIE BAR is now furnished w&J 

JL Uipo and choice lot of Urjiiois wocr, Le 
cli*<cd ttlib (nil c*re, and td which tho tUititbr>^ 
tboso doxnug Wiiolxsohc rtlruhmrnv* 

JOll X U. WALLACtjftH 

■called. 2 — if 


ncrBc’s doildixcs, 


TXT’E Eolicil Nnwsp.vptns, M«ij 

r **, *cd cibrr PmioniCxL*. rna d| 
P*rtl of lb* fnlo«.j on receipt vf vhiUi taUcrx«A] 

will bo remitted. 

Doobt for Itrfrreooo. &.C., it riouiUoat, trffli f 
tb«n*lo<ly receded. IV 

Vronr more in lhi« elclnllr, wborKtlv# forTtn/J^" 
pert, woibxU U» cud to obU'n them #tf Iran or dHl”’ 

s~tf ii. vv. NAismrr. »]h| 

63” Intern, European «nd Callroml* p.prrr jhudL 

on Ire. 

„WANTB 1 ): - — 

A 'FEW good Miilci in exchange K I; T 

C»od VTort Ins Cecil*. Appl/w f 

a if nn.HKaT&'nEtumi. ^ 


LOOK. I BEDE. . ’|Tu 
BOOK entiled "TUKMissocm ron. 

lUrtntll. Occretiry of Stele. Me *rer4!r wQUerua'lcf I 
drreon lutin g it tu rc ui»u it wlibout 0>1* r. 



it. j. m'coiikicx. t. a. im.ina.lfca 

-McCORMICK fc n’HrLfAJlVbt 

Prtcilee In *11 lb# court* »»! iho TerrUory, and T«C!* ” 
»liy in ibo Q. S. Dl-uut O un«, *u4 Seprnu* Cctslp* 
Tney urt.l |Uvo cadtlit tUctulon to all | rwre**loa*li• , ■ 
xeremen-*. . 

OKl'lCD— Wru (Ido of Exit Tcn.plo »u, esp 
XinhT, Bu^et ft Co.** More. 

. G. 3. I- cu>, Not. C, IBM. 

fit— mill KepuWk.n and S. T. ITertM will pto*t 
pohius a inooibi ilnlT. *nd *t»i nii t* thi* oAice. *n 

HAI)k-'0:U>, & CO., 

A ’*’’ “XT'iL* it i 


At Dio oMtUrxJ of Ur. llotrtrd. Great Silt.CUrJD ! 


TUST recciretl a full slock of Suj 

O GOODS, Mlccted cxinr#-ly for iw* mtrbef. 

,,lf ciLnimTA.Obitnisxl 



FEW light kanyon wagons for s 
!Z |,u utLHxa? fc cunniml 


100 Y ° KC of Work Gallic in 

r**rn»ni* wm be m»d« en ramptalloo ef conlrtcu. 
for wb'rft) bond* nod ttcurUy olU be required ^ ’ 

EUdeft win Ipl-Ate «UI# fh# price, nef btkh»l 
endure ihelrbW* ‘TropossU for Kor*p,»> wul direct 
them to the uncertified at tbit W*ce. * ' , 0,rce * 

_ .O. lldCaOSUAN', i t, 

B.-pu'T Bottltrcitfur Oentril. 

worVIna condition, foe «*| 0 by 

ciLDBitr & GBnnta’ 
_ ^ 

R’holctale and retail dealer* in 
Rools & Shoes, Uats & Cap§ 

tnd oulflulna food, cenertlly, tre now reeeleiris 
ino*l rotnplet# ttoek of roodeluibeirilneth-thtir 
been bruuelit to thUTenttory, wblUr they oCcrot » 
low 0{uit, tor Crab or Cotsniy Produce. 

Tvl I r? T .,? I ‘ niJ ' C BREWERY. 
VV L will endeavor to furnish the 

, n \J .Wtor Melt Liquor* nf tbo »boT» etubllib: 
ls\ o«»nuu<* to wilt puiicii&irrt* 

X.X.X. ALE, POUTEa, tod our ttnrlrtlled'SI 

mnd-bel to cuttomer* dlhtr at tho Ere* err. otti 

Cei r fUIooti In Gimp rtoed. 


• • P* T# opened Dlntny Koonra at tba llrewcnr, » 

t^lll Cl n h« DrrVl»rr*t *1 all 


m**t* cio b# procured at all hour*. 

. *f cc T 1 * 8°^ hay and oil 

»o Ml-nUie bottlrr I* retd* to uVe ore of xfclnil 
OUIV PRICKS, in csnMqacDca of lb# bleb pr 
fbOowr*"' <tlDeal, X *f proormj ibcm, 

Slnsio meats • . _ *i 

Pnpprr brrtkfaU «nd todclne, - 1 

For animal*, for a nnple fndof hay, prr bei^r 
. . bay and cr*m, « ‘ 

and dmibl* tho.# prlct* for (e«l over n)«bt. 

Tho nljbrti c»ib prvr# pal-l for BV 
and for pro-Inc# of an Und* dcllrerrd al the »ei 
„ . _ . MOGO, nuiia i- 

TTot Sprtjcs Point Of Xfonnuin. South of « 


the 23d October last, a small y< 

V-' tight red COW, white f»ee, and « thick ro 
?i r f^*' , i h#r h ^ ru * , ho,fu C'Ttd* r 

think *fic wa*bran<trd a u wood on il>o bom, 
»°A? r n ' '«• br,a « b " ‘0 Curt It C. Oriw 

» **• *'• Ctiy, eppctll* ibo .School Room 

ntn nrrrtnird. * 

tli . i .:a| 4 > >i-:i **<<<• 

ii .fU'.uiiir.-T/ 

i - :"<■(: !;H 'f'v;:;/ f-';’': 

if;!'. ■ ■■!; ..I'v- ...» j > •». sX;, ha 


i ittlll- !! 
i>* :>>. -i 

V ft. 1 

• :::U 

• V- i-4 ) 

rtf 1x8*1. /j . 

ft M. .tv:-; ;j 4 ., ... 

bM : k I i 

'./tf > H? |v </ 

n<5 ; ^ ]&■•.< 

fc i r •- 

* * a 'fly.- v 1 .; 4 1 / > i,( ./ 

-fe. ---■■ 

4 - 4 •« J ? 1 ?f> *>e f S , I; j ‘uif:'ii; V 

•'* l U ''\ ■ 

.* — wV- ! j 

,t t -u .r /] 

i s' <*• • 

“•»?» ?*■ 

S&'ii. p 
* v *. j S'tr 

/» lit- ** a * 


-i rA 
• • <ju«i 3 m-» 

; Mil; t t f i : • 

a .> . r <K'*-jbr 

1 » Oii- J‘4-- **> | ** 

T; it!- ’.'H .4 

>-i : "vivk't 
-i. V*y»“ -H- 
*; t ! .v / f W/; •(;../ 

;/'/» •/){./ -ju i; 
fjiviiv 4-» »■’ " --f 

i c v v si,; ^ j-4 

M/ •* f.vM/-' 

.1’;-/ 4i}/< 

[ •*. «!<•. } ;r*i 

t. >'*■■ if ; n.V'-‘ ? 

I; ••v«4/ 5*3 iv,. 

!-.i ?- f* 
| '4 'll > '' -k {> 
L M '1 V':.’* n.^ 

••••'!' ■j.ii' i )' r; .v: ^ t- 
f.>* m. v' {if'Trtft ? I'm.’ ' 

i - -fiV /, 

’• ' ■ 4; . k 

•tt W.iy 

*i 4 ,./• •• •! . .r 

*■ »> *}’ 'fv* 


y. * ,!.••{> m • .%;'7 

ii ’y.t • *» - . 


'•’.i/'-'ft , i« 

. i » “'a -?! 

b y ggg^roggggg^ ; 


j,ftEEiAT vSil|T; f LAKE -OITYj, • ®ESMfi - -DEOEMBEE: ' 28|f 1858, 

giBR |ANB® 


tionary; Topeka! jorganization] 
; A*wiBer andibjetter spirit. 8. 
vail before the 'first Monday of 
when ah election.waahdldnnq 

fi'ifmn I A /vd 

si the undoubted Union have! an ] equal {.vote with thcjs» > 
-vj States into the from the largest, . . m|: 

ay be the num- ■ The 1 ; same may be said- in regard I to 
/pt this power the ratification ofi treaties, and of Ekjj- 

Saglc copy iot t 

a aya p cc« ^ : | ^ .- a member of Gobgress and niem 

PBESMSEFW'S ESESSAfflE. fy^onfea^dV^&.two^oUtiSaJ 

... j ; •:•<•• 4 Ransast and a greater vote w^s 

aViVmm of ihp. S&ticde. and ■ House I aa y previous election. : A' larc 

BMfl^te°uf 6 ^ re ^Lp an ? 4 embers of the to the .-Western boundary of the State, j rule, the countay would have escaped all States, 1 1 I nresume no Americnn riti 
State Eegislat^rp. . . Thih election ^as warm- - Congress, deeming these claims unreasob- L; a f A J„« ao ^ -aClT, u_Tk>^ 1 i j j x^presume no American cm 

ly contested byithe.two politicial- parties in able, provided by the act of May 4,.1858, to an “ misfortunes t6 which jt has beep, px- would desire the ^lightest change m 
Kansasi and a greater vote wias polled than which I have iuat referred, for the admission posed by the Kansas question. •? . ; • ' arraneement. Still, ia it not lminst ! 

apphcation, and some forty qr fifty thousand people c#*' 
opting upon the lectedin a.l’erritdry, with the attributed 

fiZ/otr* Citizens of ihe Snudeand' House » a j;?.?y frcvioui election. ,’:A' 'large 1 majority of the' State on an equal footing with the ori- Of course) it would [beKinjust to give unequal to the existing- Sti 

oflUpr^atL:: : \ i;- Slifca aSTShSi f "“*»»*«? 4““ 

When we compare the: condition of thd fused to vote. |The Anti-Slavbry party were pie thereof, at an election to be held for that exclude a . Stat ? v whic “,t 4 tin ^ u P on lecled in a , Territory, with t 
country, at the present day with what it was thus placed in the ascendant, and the political purpose, should, in place of the very large past practice of the government, has .ill- of sovereignty, aha place l 
one year ago, at* the meeting of Congress, power, qf the State was in.their own hands, grants of | public lands Which they had de- ready formed its constitution, elated its equal footing with virgini 
wehave much, reason for gratitude to that Had' Congreasi: admitted-Kansas into the manded under the ordinance, accept such Legislature and other officers andia now VorlrinthoKpnnfo that 
Almighty Providence, which has never fail- Union under the 1 Lecompton Constitution the grants as had been made to Afinnesota and ?F -II 8 ’ < ‘ en a^ of the f 

»d to interpose for our relief, at the most Legislature might, at the irer? first session, other newfstates. , Under this act, should, a P r ®P^ red J° ente r the Uni jn. . , > For these H as J|is, J earn* 

critical periods of our history. 4 One year fiave submitted (the question to a vote of the majority reject the proposition offered them. The rule ought to bq adopted,' whether mend the passage of a gdner 

ituted by sovereign' 
no American citizen-' 
ghtest change in the/. 
1, is it not unjust and ; 
ting ^States to invektt 
thousand people cqh*' 

;e them on mx[ 
itiia and New 1 

ago the scctiot al strife between the !North people, i whether they would] or would not “it shall l^e deemed and held that thelpeople we consider its bearin 
an4 South on the dangerous subject; of slay-: have a Convention to a'rnend their ’Constitu- ofKansasido not desire admission into .the of the Territories' or •! 

as, as.a State intq the Union, fostered j majority. Thus the Kansas question would pie of the Territory to electdelegates to f 
unhappy agitation, and brought the have been immediately . and. finally settled, a Constitution- and State Government 

I i ^ ^ _ a L ^*1 _ — * ’Tt I fT J iL ii • " j. -v *i , . i t it. i .. « A _ 

acy. Aiie application IQ* Uje aqi 
Kansas, as.a State intq the Union 
thi 9 unhappy ! agitation, and br< 
whole subject onqe more before Co 
was the desire Of every patriot 
measures of the; Legislation might b 
as would rem.ove the excitement. 

giving Speedy 

(AWlftr <rK.Vh i’} 

with said constitution under tfie cop- 
set forth in said propositions.’? . i 
i at event, the act authorizes thopep- 

ous dissensions which 


period; of 
ition ofj a 

I the. government. I ... 'j. habitants to be taken, and if found su* 

Immediately upon the |opnation ofj a ficient) then py the terms of. this act! 
?w Territory, peoplj from different authorize them tojproceed “in their ow 
tates and from foreign countries rush way” to frame a State Constitution, pre 
tto it, for the laudable purpose of im- paratory to admission ihtb the Union, f 
•oving their condition! Their first <j u . also recohimend that ah appropriatid 
’ to themselves is .to oper| and cultivate may he made j to enable the President u 
rms*,' td : construct rba^s; to' ' establish take^afcensuh of the people .pf/Kansej 
bools, to erect placesj'of [religious wor- ■■■ «* j • • utah. ’! " *. 

up, and to devote theiir efiergies gener- The preseht conbitionjof the. Terrill 
iy to reclaim the wilderness and to lay ry of Utah, when contrasted with whi 

Jtruct; roads; to' ' estt 

Territories whatever is ffeld as property fin- brief period, ihaTe restored perce^to Kansas, taibilshmeiit of a State Government fn*coa- schools, tQ erect placesljof [religious Wdr- ' *-; ri J ‘ txtAH. j ' . . " , . j| ], 
dfr the laws of any of the States, and to hold and harmony toijthe- Union. - |n that event, formity with the Federal Constitution . ] After ship, and to devote theiir ehergi6$ ; gener- Tfie preseht con^itioajof the Terrills , 
such property thereunder the guardianship the slavery .mesUon- would ere this have been this Constitution shall have been farmed, ally to reclaim the wilderness and to lay ry of Utah, when contrasted withwhfit' 

S Uie foundations of j «* 4;.. 

Tlii^is now a well established position popular! sovereignty wotud th(us l have been left “the mode and manner, of its approval or prosperous^ commonwealth.- If, m this gratulation. JTt was then in a state of, 

and the proceedings of the last session werb vindicated in a constitutional manner. ratification by the people of the proposed incipient condition, with a! population of open rebellion, and cost : what it mighL'i 

alone wanting, to give it practical effect. ^ With ;mydeepj convictions of duty, Icould ftaW» to be > “prescribea by law,” and th^y a few thousand, they sljou d prematurely the character) of this government requik./ 
The principle has been recognized,, in some have. pursued no other coursL It is true, “shall theh be admitted into the Union ae| a enter tlie Tj n ; nn : t KiJrL r i nnnr^pH ed that this rpbnllirin flhmild Hr s'.m™LcL ’ 
form or other, by an almost unanimous vote that; as an individual, I had. 1 expressed an State under such Constitution thus fairly and f/ 1 e , ~. e Um ?%; t T e ?-j ttr f ^ rn is jeholiion fihoula be suppre*^ ( . 

of both Houses of Congress, that a . Territory opinion, both before and during tne session legally made, with or .without .slavery, as tne burden or btate taxation, apd the ea, ana tne Mormons compelled to yield . 
has a right to^come into the Union' either as of the Coqventiq^, in favor of submitting the, said Constitution may prescribe.” [ means necessary for tne improvement) of obedience, to the constitution and lawk 

a_ free or a slave State, according the will remaining clausa of the Ccjnstitution, as! ' An elepdon was held throughout, Kan- the Territory and’ thJ advancement 1 pf In order to accomplish !this object, aJl- 


and a fruitful source of dangerous dissension neither myself nor any^umanfauthorityhid ^ on B f con ^ da X o^August! lakt, very different pqrposel. T j ;vi .. I appointed a new governor instead &- r 
amongthem has been removed ; ' . . ; .the power to rejiudge' the "proceeding of the snd ’ 11 resulted in the rejection) by a large . The federal governnlen,t has ever been Brigham Yoiing, and other Federaloffi- ■ 
wmist such has fieen the beneficial ten- Convention^ anff declare the Constitution; majority, ’’of the ’ proposition submitted to a liberal parent to thej Territories, '* A rr‘ v P iace f? r : 111086 wmu, colk - ; 

S5; our legislative proceedings out- which it had framed to be a nullity. To have the people by Congres.-*. ‘ Thish^^^ ar^ncrcma^^iL-wJw^uie useful qn- suiting their j personal safety, hadfouM, 

■ ■w mtBea- Hi ftAt mM or the euljhettlen. tit has ^necessary to withdraw? from the 'T^ 
Left'to manag«( anU ronlro) Ho UWII I pwp s ie a df ttie • Tifirritory ^“p'eriectly free^ ^ to, ai ^ odl ® r institution, preparatoby.’ to ad- paid the. .expenses of me^r governments ritory] To brotect/thbai-civil office^,' 
lints own way,j without pressure of external | fprm and r'egulatje- their domestic institutions mission into the Uniot, ut b noj i until and legislative : assemblies out or .ihe and to aid ipem, as aposse cormlaius Jn ; 

lT k £ ^th^ir: owrrwdy, subject only to the Con- their nqipbef, ascertained! by censils, common treasury, and tiu| relieved thbnq the execution of the laws in case of need/ 

sha “ y* » f “ 8d re ?4 d frora *>w. W 4^ Ao^ I ordered a feuichmen^bf Ihe army C' 

!en finally abandoned, i As a natural con- Tar sovereignty, ; {at the foundation pf our in- 10 elect ^member to; the House of, Rep-, cumstancesi. nothing can he better calcu- accompany them to;Utah» Theneceadi- 
Be uencc, that fine Territory now appears to ptitutlons, to deprive. the people of taepow- resentatives. . ' ' J ' . ’ . \ l . v / j,| . i iated to retard their material '.progress, ty for adopting these measures is hoW 1 
' ? nd 18 attract- er, -if they thought proper to bxercise it, of It is pot probable,, in the present! state than to divert them from their! useful demonstrated. -- >■ -h - • 1 

The past unfortunate experience of Klan- re.jUiring them to subjeet their. constituents ^8 lawfttHy frarneu 8nci presented |to abgry political contests farnong fheiniT Young nis jproclamation^ in tn©^ 

mhaa enforced the lesson 8°. often -already to the trouble, expense, and defry of a second Congress: by Kansas, before its populp- selves, for the benefit! of [aspiring lead- style of ;a.b -independent sovereign, an- • 
and?! re T*^a nc « to -.lawful 'authority/ electloci -Itwouildhave been [in' opposition tion shall have ; reached the designated ers. It is surely ;no| hardship for 'em- nouncinghis purpose • to resist, by force J ! 

ttf^wToi ““toef-] Noris it t° bepresumed that, bryo Governors, Senalj)! and, membprs ctf arms j( th»; entry if the- Unit^Statii; 
•Had the people of the Territory yielded obe- the admission dFTerritories i£' States, into after their .sad experience m resisting of . Congress, to wait until the number 6f troops into, our own- Territory of ,Utah. > 
ence to the laiva enacted by their Legisla the Union/without & previous' vote of Uip the territorial laws, they, will attempt to inhabitants shall equaJ those of^.a^single By this he requiredjall the forces in the/. 

eeSiihll? i ^ 411 j Present '-moinenfc' havh people approving, their. Constitution.' ; -. .adopt a constitution in express violation Congressional district, . 1 ! ’ ‘ .'!/!f f Territory, to ‘hold them^elties' ia'readi^ 

have beert deterrpd from' entering its borders felts. on the people of Kansas, whether de- during the session. of 1856; much. of the to rush into the Union, wifh a population repel anv and all suph mvasiojis/and eL - 

Jjraeextttance-of civil strife and organized cided one way 1 or the otherf should have ime Congress was occupied on the ques- less than one-half of s^ve^al of the large tablished martial:, law! from its data' 

t '• . J'l / V' ' kindled such a flame of excitement through- uon of admitting Kansas under the; To-, counties in the interior of some of ihroughout the Territory* Theae i)rol- ' 

ind Se 'PJ 8 reacctiQnxaay prove. p eka constitution. 7 . T » _/ ? i Vj.': the States.- . This wm the 'ConditioJ of ed ho- idle MitA if Forts BrMffi 1 

I tab, khen pontrasted with wh it 

among : them has been remove^' 

iy humanj authority 


oy tne existance- of civil, strife and orgauizdd cided one- way 'or the otherf' should have ime Congress vyas occupied on the ques- less than one-half of s^veyalof the large tablished martial:, law! from its datja" 
'ffv. t . J'l >\ J V' • kindled such a flame of excitement through- uon of admitting Kansas under the; To-, counties in the interior of some of ihroughout the Territory* These oral- ; 

and okit the country, t This reflection may ; prove. j, eka constitution// T, \ V /I" the States.- . This waj the condition of ed ho idle threat A if* Forts Britlxri? ! 

revolutionary go vefnmeS^ underlie ^ “yopeka lorfuturo 8 guidaMe.1°PracHc^^ : Again^ nearly the whole of; the' last Kansas when it miad^ application to be and., Supply , were [yachted and ■ burAt 1 ’ 

wnstitutton/ which; caused the people of ed, the l question 1 is 'simply "whether the peo- session wp devoted to the question ofuts admitted under the Topeka constitution, do wh. by the , Mormons, i to deprive birr • 

iae 1 !? va ^ ‘® rav ® errdr of ref as- pie of that Territory should first come ifito admission under thb Lecompton Gonsti- Besides, it requires some time to render troops of a shelter afier a^lonr and fati? 

to framea Crnistitiiffi^nnHflr » bwn«M. n •Jh«;Unma f /hen ehangb ainr provision in tation;, • Surely it is hot unreasonable to the mass. of a population [collected ip a ififf march: !i ’Orderslwere issued by Dari® • ; 

to be fair and just 'in ita^prJviaione.-^ .wliU^or 8 acco2pU8h k tm^^^^ satoV^JSt f^ aire j People of Kansas to wait new Territory, at all hon|ogeneous, ^nd iel A./ Wells, ^ -styling himself VLieutSij : 
««?. refusal to vote hea been/j^ie prolific' by. remaining out 'of theUnioh .arid framing before:. -making the third, attempt' until to unite (them on anything like' a fi^eff aat General, Nauvdo Iiegiori ,^ n to stam-/ 

In L a l*. } }' vi ) 8 which havef, followed: another' Constitution in accordance with their the, number of their inhabitants shall, policy. ; Establish the rule, and all will pede thej animals of the* United States!' 

^.rr ir . U08tt lty to the Territorial -arovern- will? In either! case. The ’’result would be a m mi nf trt mnnttr-th ron iKmimn/l IaaU if a /Iaivakvi ‘ t k Am d I ttvwiiia ahI flini n mama! a* £ * _ ii 

te thousand fo^r look forward to itandfi overn themsielves troops oci their marc^, to set fire to their ; 
During this brief accordingly. •;/!,;): {/- vv traills t burn the grass^ : and : the whole : 

Ha Ctalafl. no tin All ’ liinfinn 4 a Aama^ aWaC ti. A ] L 1 Onniftmr Ia^ama /.Ua . 1 - • ' in . P 

« Kovernmeut/; triat a Majority of those been much sooner attained, arid the pacifica- period the harmony pf. the States; as well ' But justice to, the pedplfeof the several 00 
main at IT 001 --^iority ''who - .may: rei tion rif Kansas.more speedily effected, had it a$ the great business interests of ! the j States requires that this rule should Ihe to 
decide fh aat ? ve 5i catts ®— ® a8t ^eeii admitted aaj a State djiririg the last ses- country, dernand that the peopie 'of' ihe established by Congres4 [ Each State is su 

• take advantage Uwir Mv&mSlioD"^ ^hiW/er.fcr^ ^Ae lml P “°“ ^°‘ time be i ekiitled to two seoatorfftikaUeaet one M 

Con , ? r ’ -ttoey.aemed the authority 1 of the mediate admission of Kansas,] failed to meet vulsed by another agitation on the Kah- representative m Congress. Should /be °f 

• tutiom °° * 1°- framer* a , CoosH^ the approbation pf Congress. | /They deemed sas ques^iont; By -waiting -for, -a short] people of thb States fasi b elect a* Vice > 

'The* Convention nifwithnfanbn/ 'jL- ^ ?? adopt a.differentmeaaure for the time, and acting in obedience to la/v, Preside^,- the power devolves upon :be ob 

I-CoJLmwi S; Ken^mUgUdeintotheUmonwiOioiit Semtte to ekei thieo^ef fronuhe : &o £ 

ine forth general features, and provide assent /o almost <any constitutional measure th® slightest impediment. •, :;7. , j K- highest candidates on- ihe, list. - In. case G; 
fion to mission of the • slavery qufes* to aodomriiish this object.. I therefore cord- This excellent provision,' 'which Cob of the death of the President; the! Vjce co: 
‘Opinion. thA,. people, which,, in- my iaHy ap j.uiescedia what.Hhs been, called the arress have anntied to Kansas, ousrht Ito President thus elected- bv the Senate: tin 

y before them and i on their flank% 
p them fromj sleeping by night 1 ’ 
ses, and to blockade the road by. 

: trees; and 1 destroying the fords 1 

f>rs ■ Rr/t JtrAi- 5-'-'- T ‘TT* 

*«n8a8 and ' 
important r, i 

odtheTh Va wmeu uaa atone convuli- the' Uriio; 

: ■/;- '-'..j vTTSV*.- -•* V® 4 ! ' 

/t j- i / { i'admtesicm .into th« Usies. *. c :-‘ V //• ' 

T 1 rV'S* I '• i V< *. ' I'-- ‘Is > l"! ri . 

atws from the ! asall^st ; States of jh Q 



•j ■ ;l - Ifeb jtegb.V; ; ■ r; •" 
!•: '1 •'! • 1; •' tl- l- - ’■ : t r? • i 

:i i r / rf Jh j : r 1 

the setteinent of their aecoum&f unarmed Americans, 

and cqUectitig duties under a strictly 
venue tar ill*, l have long entertained’ 
often expressed the opinion, that * 0 
policy-requires- this should be U6tn 
specific, duties, in cases to which t| 
can be properly applied. — They are ! 
adapted to commodities which are a, 
ly sold by weight or by measure 
which, from, their nature are vif 
or of nearly equal value. Suchj.f or 
example, are the article of iron 0 f 
ferent 'classes, raw sugar, and for, 

rest upon plain principles of justice, and their 
seltlomoln ought not longer to be delayed. 
A ronewcdltivd, earnest, and I trust success- 
ful dibit, will hit made by our 
procure their final adjustment. 

I’,UU(i5AV. . 

On th** Onit of June |k»t,JCotifuv»s jmwil a Joint reso- 
lution mu'b»rUlo* the President: “ii> adopt eueli mea- 
sure »tjtl it.c Mieh Mrri* a», in file ju.lKttu-ni, may no 
iirer5iU>rv mill ai)vU«t>l|*, M **ior tin 1 pur|Ki*S of a<)JiiM 
Ins the illffi-mtce - bjjlwtieri thu United Suit s ana the 
republic ut Paraguay, In oahlircilon with the on 
the l" tided State* M«-in*r Water Wittih, »n<t with 
other iuea«ure* referred In hUMinual ineung*-. And 
on the rjih Juy f •IioWltik’i they made an iiiiprujirtapon 
to detray the oxpona-s and cirttipetnaUoti of a e»mnti»- 
shnjrr„tu that republlct abouid the PreMdctu deem It 
proper to tnalce *uch au appointment. 

In qwnbllance with die.t.t cnac|tm-nts,l have appoint 
ed a cpptDiikslitner who Jiav proceeiled to Paraguay, with 
full power and Instruction- to nettle these diilVculi e* In 
an anilcaldeutid peaceful manner, If thlabe prac jcable. 
Ills ei'pepijtiCe und di^Ti-tlon. Justify the Impe that lie 
may prove mor» «i/ui in convincins the ParastnVnti 
SoVertuniiit that k I* due, btiilt to honor and Justice, 
that they should voluntarily and promptly main- atone- 
ment for the wrinsf which they have, committed, 
against the Util** d Stittea, aiu) Indemnity our Injurttl 
cfliiemi whom they have forcibly despoiled of their, 


Should our cnntmliMdner prove unsuccessful, after a 
sincere and earnest t fftirt to accomplish the ohj. ci of 
bis mission^ then no nhcriMtlve will remain, but the 
.cjnployuient of, torcol to obtain “Just satisfaction’* 
fpm PArattU.iy. In v/iftr of this conUmtcuey, the Sec- 
retary oi the Navy, under my direction, lias lifted mu 
»nd dispatched a navilllforce, to rendravous near Hue- 
nos Ay. e, which, It Is believed, w ill prove suflleteiil for 
fit" occasion. It Is my earnest desire, however, that It 
mhynutbe found uec.'asuryto resort to this lari ulter- 


When fotisrohe met Dorviub.-t last, the bu>|lie*s of 
the country had Just b*+u Cfushed'oy one of those 'peri- 
odical revulsions which are the IttevlUble consequence 
of our in. sound mid eatfiavakant system of bank credit* 
and fn!)4t«.il currency. .j With all the clcniciusot na- 
il* dial wealth in nbtntdance, our niahtitectitrai were 
ttt*l*euded, our us-'ftil ipubric ami private etirdtprlses 
were arrested, and thousand* of laborers wero de- 
prived or cmploymvni uiid reduced to want. 

Universal distress pr.-.Valled ainoin? the commercial, 
niahnfacttwlnp. and michrinlcal dashes. This revnl- 
*ton was fell tbo tiioiv *evervly In the United States, 
because similar causes hsd produced the like deplorable 

earning the settement of their accounts f unarmed Americans, who were ill no way 
bail arisen between thp company and i connected with any beligefeut ; conduct 
the government, threatnlug the interrup- or party, were fired upon by th^ troops 
tion of the route at any mckhent. These-) of C’osta Rica, and numbers of them killed 
the United States iijLvttin endeavored to j and wounded, was brought to the knowl- 
domposel It would be useless to narrate j edge of Congress by my prodece: sor soon 
the various proceedings which took place I alter its occurrence, anil was a so pre- 
betweerttye parties, up till the time when ! dented to the Government of Costa Rica, 
the transit was discontinued. Suffice it j for that immediate investigation and ro- 
to say that since February, 1850, it has drdss which the nature of thd ooie de-, 
remained closed, greatly to the prjtkdice manded. A similar course whs pursued 
jpf citizens of the United States. Since with reference to other outmges-m these 
that time the'. competition lias ceased be- ! countries, some of which wore hardly 
tween the. rival routes of Pdnaioa and lesj. agravuted in their clmracter than 
Nicaragua, and, inconsequence thereof, ; the; transaction at Virgin myi 
tin unjust and unreasonable amount hasj At the time, however, when o nr pres: 
been exacted from our citizens for their ent'i minister to Nicaraugua. was appoint-^ 
passage to and from California., ? ed, in December, 1S57, no redriiss had 
A treaty was signed on tho UGth day | been obtained for any of these wrongs,' 
of November r 1S57, by the Secretary of : aiid no reply had oven been received to 
State add Minister ojfl Nicaragua, under the: demands which had been made by 
the stipulations of which the use and this Government upon.thnt of Co.'ta Rica, 
protection of the t^atirit route would have ! more thana-yehr before. . Quy minibtdr 
been secured, not only to the United j was instructed; therefore, to lose no time 
tales, but equally to, all other nations. ■ ini expressing to those Governments the 
How amt on what pretexts this treaty deep regret with which the President 





toq tl 
two d 
•; Tii 
thd r 
J one 


nn n 











or, din 

in tht 


act ol 
tent .< 
if ret) 
will 1 
the li 
lion « 
and i 

trait property arc wiiolly insecure. For UiIh. 
reason tin* settlomcnt of Arizona is arrested, j 
whilst it is of -great iinportancc lliat a chain 
.p& f inhnb(tant8 should extend all along iUi* 
s.nitliprn border, sufficient far their own pro- 
tection and that of the United Stages mall 
passing to and frtrtn California. Well-fonnd- ’ 
ed iinprctiensioiis are now entertained, that 
the Indians, and wandering Mexican! equal- 
ly lawJess, may break up^tho iniporlant 
stage and postal cornmunicution recently es- j 
-tablishcd between our Atlantic and Pacific 

' This pastes my hear to the Mexican; 
boiqi^ryl throughout the whole length <>L' 
Arizona. 1 can imagine no possible remedy 
for these eyils, and no mode of restoring law 
and order oh thaUrcmoto ami unsettled fron- 
tier. bill for the government of tho United. 
Staters to aitsumo a temporary lirofcctoratfij 
,t've’r tho northern portions of Chihuahua and 
Sonora, arid to establish military posts with* j 
i t the; samc; : and this L earnestly recom- 
mend to Congress. This protection may' ' bo • 
withdrawn as soon us local governments; 
shall be established in these Mexican Stales I 
capable, of performing their duties to tlic.j 
United States,’ restraining the lawless aud i 
presort ing peace along the borders. 

si*j:ciric DUTIES. 

In niy deliberate judgment, m 
duties art.' the best, if not the onlyi 
of securing die revenue against fab 
fraudulent invoices, and such Ha 
the practice adopted for this purn, 
othor conimercial • nations. l| t 

othdr commercial nations. llesid,. 
specific duties would afford to the Ainer 
icon manufacturer the mcidentnJ udva . 
tages to which he is fairly ejuitlqdu)^. 
a revenue tariff The present 
Is a sliding scale to his disadvantage,.! 
Under it, when prices are high auf 
business prosperous, the duties, rise i,, 
amount when he least requires their a^ 
On the contrary, whori prices fbll, a> ; 
he is struggling against adversity, th- 
duties are diminished in the same pro. 
portion, greutry to his injury. 

Neither would there be danger thnu 
higher rate of duly than that iiitouta 
by Congress, could be levied in the fora 
of specific duties. It woujd bo easy •, 
ascertain the average value of auviia- 
ported article fora series of .yean; ni.>i 
instead of subjecting it to an ml valorem 
duly at a certain rate per e'entumitosuh 
stitute in its place an equivalent specific 

the lawless ami 

l tlo iu»t ttoabt that this measure will be 
viewed in^a frlemlly spirit by the Govern*! 
ment nml people of Chihuahua and Sonora, 1 
iiH’.it will prove equally etrectual for the pro- 
tection of their citizens on that remote and 
lawless frontier, as for citizens of the Unit- 
id States. ' v 


And iii this connection, pertnit me to re- 
call your attention to the condition of Arjz- 
ona. The population of that Territory, 
numbering as Is alleged, more than ten thou- 
sand h oi i*l a, are practically Without a govern- 
iqbnt, without laws and without any regu- 
lar administration of justice. Murder and 
other crimes are -committed with impunity. 
This state of things calls loudly for redress; 
and I, thereforij, repeat my recommendation 
for tho establishment of a Territorial Gov- 

t .'tiuuvMi uVur A kinuitu*. 


TJte. political condition of tho narrow isth- 
mus of Central America through which tran- 
sit routes pass between the Atlantic and I’a- 
cUie Oceans, presents a subject of deep inter- 
<‘»t to all commercial nations. It Is over 
those transits, that a large proportion of the 
trade and travel between the European and 
Asiatic continents, is destined -to pass. To 
tho Uniied States these routes are of incal- 
culable importance, as a means of communi- 
cation between the Atlantic and Pacific-pos- 
sessions. The latter now extend throughout 
seventeen degrees of latitude on the Pacific 
coast, embracing the important State of Cal- 
ifornia-and tho nourishing Territories of Or- 
egon and Washington. All commercial na- 
tions, therefore, have a deep and direct inter- 
est, that these qomlnjiniiations shall be ren- 
dered secure from interruption. If an arm 
of the sea connecting the two oceans, pene- 
trated through. Nicaragua and Costa Rica, it 
could not be pretended that these States would 
liftvo the Tipht to arrest or retard it# navi^A- 
tion, to tile injury of other nations. The 
•transit by laud over this narrow isthmus, oc- 
pics nearly tho same position. Jt is a high- 
way in which the)- themselves have little 
interest, when compared with the vast in- 
terests of the rest of the world. Whilst their 

t ’ e • wtopnty ottgttt tv u«r- in*|n-t.u.t, 

it. is the duty of other nations to require, that 
this Important Passage shall not bo interrup- 
ted, by the civil wars, and revolutionary out- 
breaks, which have so frequently occurred in 
this region. The stake Is too important, to 
be left at the mercy of rival companies. 

vtfocts tltiouvUotit tin* euinmucltil nation* of K*ir<>|>-. 
All were oxi ertonclnK [i>*« 1 rt-vi-r** * at ilte s«tt)* nw- 
ment. Oar manufacturer* everywhere tHiItoreU *e- 
vi'p ly, not lieratt-e of th>? recent r< *litctl.>n In the titrltr 
of Uupta on lm|*ori* hut became there w«* no tlettiatui 

at any price lor their ! broUitctl(>n-t. The people were 
ohllced to restrict tn*m*tlves In tliVlr purchases to arti- 
cle* oi print') m-cesMty. 1|„ tm* Keneral prostiathnt of 
btulttcff, tho Iron ttisUn actiiM* In illOiVent State* 
prohahly huflcretl ntoro Hiatt any other cia»», an) in itch 
deslltut on \\«» the Inevitable comlequenqs, am *tia t|te 
*reat number of w.nk-den who line! been etiiploy.-*! In 
tilt* tueiitl branch of oUr Industry. There cotiht he no 
supply wherethere w*» no'b-uian l To piv»ent an exam- 
ple, there coul'l be no debmml fur rail r >.ul iron, after our 

met by and utter neglect,! on their part, 
of what is clue to the Government anti 
citizens of the United States. 


* Against New Grenada we haw long 
standing causes of complaint, arising out 
of tlie unsatisfied claims of our citizens 
upoq that Republic; and t# tltose have 
beeti more recently added the. outrages 
comfnitted upon our citizens at Panama, 
in April, 18-56, A treaty for the ad- 
justment of these difficulties was Conclu- 
ded by the Secretary of State and the 
Minister of New Grenada, in September, 
1857, which contained just anu accept- 
able jprovibions for that purpose.. This 
treaty was transmitted to Bogota, and 
was ratified by the Government of New 
Grenada, but with certain amend- 
ment;::-. It was not, however, return- 
ed to his .city until after the close of 
the last session of ' the Senate. It 
will be immediately transmitted to that 
body! for advice and consent, and should 
this l)e obtained, it will remove all our 
existing causes of complaint against 
NewjGranada, on the subjodt of claims. 

The i 
are a 
<*it of 
the oi 
• comm 
four! i 
and e 
tejr G 
m-y, f 

■ 838,7 
the S« 
will i; 
.‘10th * 
dred i 
vide f 
such t 
port o 
as top 

of the 
a 1 read 
I cor 
in his 
not be 
and w 
for me 

of railroads and othmr. Works or public and 
j private improvonicnd prosperity will again 
'srnile throughout the iland. It is vain, how- 

ever, to disguise thfe fact from ourselves, 
that a speculative nutation of our currency’ 
without a corresponding intlation in other 
countries- where innnut’aclunis come into 
competition with our own, must ever pro- 
duce disagtrons resulWt td our domestic man- 
ufactures. No Tariff, short of absolute 
prohibition, can prevent these evil conse- 

( S$7,9S3,9S3 86. ) • 

The public, expenditures during th® 
fiscal year ending June 30, 185S, amount 
to eighty-one millions five hundred and 
eighty-five thousand six hundred and 
sixty-seven dollars and seyehty-six cents, 
(SS1,5 So, 667 76) of which nine t mil- 
lions six hundred aud eighty-four tjious-. 
and 'five hundred and thirty-seven dol- 
lars and ninety-nine cents, (9, 6$, 537 
99) were applied for the paymontofthB 
public debt, and the redemption of trda- 
Miry- notes, with the interest thereon, 
leaving in the treasury, July 1, 1S-3S, 
being the commencement of the present 
fiscal year, six millions three hundred 
and ninety-eight thousand three hundred 
jjnd sixteen dollars and ten cents, 
398,316 10.) 

The receipts into tlie Treasury, !dur- 
ing the first quarter^of the present fiscal 
year, commencing the 1st July, 1S5S, 
including one-half of the loan of twen- 
ty millions of dollars, with the preniinnj 
thorized by the act of Sl4iS 

any anticipated 

— -i ttnucr pre- 

sent circumstances. 


With the empire of Brazil our relations 
arc of the moat friendly character. Thu pro- 
cluctioas of the two countries, and csiiccial- 
ly thofte 'of an agricultural nature, arc such 
as to invite extensive mutual ejcchangck. A 
largo Quantity of American flour hi con- 
sumed in ZJi azii, whilst more than frebje the 
amouni; in value of Brazilian coffee is;com- 
sumcd in the United States. Whilst this is 
the cade, a heavy duty has been levied, until 
very recently, unon the importation of Amer- 
ican flour into llrazil. I am gratified, how- 
ever, tb be able to inform you that in ; Sep- 
tember last tins has been reduced from $1 
to aboi t forty-nine cents per barrel, and the 
duties pn other articles of our productions 
portion Cn dimm,8hcd in nearly ffie aamopro- 

n ^ 'iIhi ^ lc Gqvbrnmint of 

Sfchotl Vi m nt,n f n09 tb ]e jy cxportdnty 
of abo J il »p cent, on coffee, notwitbstamf- 

ing tbif article is admitted free from duty in 
tiie Umtcd States. This is a heavy charge 
upon tlie consumers of coffee in our country 
"!« "Lliro purplita 

ScTiiH! causes Avluch ha’vc produced pecuniary 
distress throughoutllic country, have so re- 
duced the amount of j imports from foreign 
countries, that the revenue, has proved inad- 
equate to meet the necessary expenses of tlie 
Government. To supply the deficiency, 

Congress, by the act lof the 23d of Decern! 

^G 'U^onzed the issue of $20,000,- 
000 of Treasury notes, and, this proving 
inadequate, they authorized, by the act of 
June 11th, 1858, a loan of $20,000,000, ‘To 

madFby law.” 1 " payi, | entof appropriations 


No statesman wojild advise,’ that we 
should go on increasing the national debt to 
moni Ulc « rd,nar y^nense S of the govern- 
m " 0,,W be a wost ruinous policy. 

In caseoi war, our criilitmust be our chief 

rC8 u C ’ at lcast fbr L l ie brat year, and this _- 

;r d | be , groat, rJ mp ^ irtd h y **h*g C? n . J^ne, ISoS, 
tractcd a largo debt illume of peace/ It is two hundre 
our true polity to Incrba^c otir rcvchub so as )•>., i i 
to o.pial our expenditurwi. It would be ru- l 1Unt , < :^ an 
moils to continue to ibqrrow. Resides it ‘ orl y* 81x ce 

tTenMi nr I V’T r t ?K° b ! , T e ’ that th « inci- i the estimate 
dental protection, thdsjaflorded by a revenue three ou-irt, 
tanfl, would at the prefect moment, to some qU ?. Ft< 

extent, increase the confidence of the man- ^ ° rd,na 

ufRCtnnng interests, aml ! give a frcAh iui- ! m,lllon9 f,v< 
pulse to our reviving | business. To . this, ! (838,500, 0( 

vSaToTh!. 1 ^- 1 ' l^iWfeitiue. 

lu regard to the mode of a-rfesing ' millions nnr 

by spine fair tribunal provided for the pur- 
pose, and the route must not be closed pen- 
ding the controversy. This is our- whole' 
policy and it cannot fail to bo acceptable to 
other nations. 

* All difficulties might be avoided; 
if,Leonsistently with, thc-^ood faith of Nic. 
araugua; the use of this, transit could he 
throwq open to the! general competition; 
providing at ;the same time for the pay- 
ment of a reasonable rate to the Nic- 
arauguan government, on passengers! 
and freight. . 

In August, 1852f; tho Accessory Tran- 
sit Company made its first interoceaiiic 
trip over the Nicaraguan route, and con-* 
turned m Successful operation, with! 
groat advantago to tie public, until the « 
K th 1* ehruary, 1856, wiejn it was closed 
and the grant to this compun\ l ,as well as! 
its charter, were summarjly'andarbitra-! 
i ny revoked by the government of Pres- ’ 
jdent Rn-ns, Previous to this date, . 
however in 18-51. serious 

The | 
tlie sun 
of Uic | 
lie deb 


: thoUainipna huWcei atodlnice-fisedbii pensesbMheGoverninent, ought to admonish 1 partment, 
lam ct&d;t ,(8?.Q,429ii84 -Kf aU, lh- ^-respective spheres tof rfutyi to will remu 
, 7i ' ? • r , ri « f'Lt’ i t- :i i i-j ./ ^e-Practtcb of rigid economy; ‘ The objects *111686 n 

'•■'—r n .ct ft". ,7 7 V; .t*Vj w muv ujuoi inw »■- .; . , . , . , • scyjxweu^nnc uongrcstiuiemied do anonm desert tnenj 

ed .and 4jd* ec t>>oug4it to be disbursed, under the atridt- ! ^ w °°'d again calr your attention to the -at am moment the? tyere received, ami turn them looaet 
«in«tv- ~. at accountability.} -Enlightened economy 1 wiwtruetlon Of a- Pacific Railroad. TUne ?“ that luhospiubfe cp.ot to perish formant of food, or; 
»h»S«* « refusal to annronS *nd r.Soctloo bay* bat sotv«l’ tdoonfino m » gnSSLSS 

•' 'dgW ttoiamilitog JdDdfed' and ninety, ^ *jX 9 ‘t J?S,' wBSftoSp^SSS H 
•eight ilolliira aml fiftyWceuta, . (821,,v m „ n(! j,-* 9 - t cohsrttuUoaal barposeaf/asSntW i", 
708,198 4>1.)I of i which one .million . and bo the defence, progress and prosperity of the I™ 

. t I • il ■ 1 1 ‘ oonnkll. fi -, r J . .. . tint 

issage, to wnichjLbte leave reaoect- ,U,1U ? 1 u ? ® ur VTK *1‘ 8 apywoero-in Africa, ana iori ex- 
refor* • ' .;a • r i. ; • ,*®v po^-d to the auffcrhgsjaud the, fhte ttjblbh would'cer- 

c , r * *' ... . .... ,, ,i J ' xalhly await them.) 4 • * v * '*■ j ' * . 

f or ^hin m r n * ud ^e ! Mr - Monroe, fa hi 1 spidar message of the nth hecem- 

xor tills Government to exercise thel ber. 1810, at the fln t Bisalon alter tho bet was passed, 
« constructing the Pacific Railroad ttn h°uo°«t to qonires* what, in .hi* dpinion, was its 
wn immediate agents. Suchd noliev 1 , , ru f c « 1 ‘ lf n c 4 on * .p* believed it to bolhio duty under 
ncrehnn fhn ■nntrr»noi»o n PtK. ■»!„ ^ to *® follow those onfortunntc. in*.t» Africa, and make 

, tao patronage of the Execu- provisions for' then* tfifcre, urttll they should be-eblo to 

1 dangerous extent, anc introduce a pravidofor thamwh eo. . in..c$mmtmicaiinB this inter.* 1 
or jobbing and corruption: which no P re,#Uon of the aol to.Oonjrco*?, ha sthted that sbmol 

tipii of 

i '.1 1 7 , * our country in ex^ “ “ ««*uuo»yuo uau-iu, anc inirouuce a pravtoo xor tnomwiyes. , ia. coimuanicotlnB'thts Jntep- 

TnO es^una,teu expenditures, aunog; tent and population ^endors a corresponding 8 f a t e m of jobbing and corruptioii; which no P re,#Uon ot l he not to .Oonncot^, ha stbte*| that somo 

the.remaiuitig' three*uuurters tothe 30tii increase' 6f cxpcnditiird, to' dome extent, un- Yff ll ance on the part of federal officials, lnlent 

June, 185U, ure fifty two j million three 1 avoidable. Tiiiaiaconatantly creating liew cUld either preven? or detect. j 

hnniiriHl dnti hftV-seven! thbusand six 0b i ec ^ 8 . expenditure and augmenting the v\ b ® x 01 ) 8 , by the keen eye, 1 and active knd same before furth« Proceedings oro hadjunder u.»> No- 

f -- « •‘A vv VVIU" HVUt WU^lUVUVUiT ! « , > ( } . j , i. 

i statf8 » or ether < When^theSAfricans: from ;ori hoard 'the 
^pecuniary intepesi s would be Echo were, ^leltVered to the, Marshal at 

1 worV in !^ eD ' a K Charleston,- it bejeamo my -jduty }o consider 

k W ^5]f ^S raD ts °fland or of what disposition! ought to he made of. them 
8UC h’ ; conditions and under the law. For. many! reasons,^- was 
tr ansporta- expedient ; to rembve them from that locality 
nd munitronsbf war free from as. speedily as pcjssible. , Although thereon-, 
&£$ t0t &- ^ tcd Statc « duct 1 of the ; a^thories Jnd! fltoeni Sf‘ 
nfi 2! ttnPS 0 * Charleston, in giving countenance to the ex- 

Imi S S c “ Uo ." °t ‘ ho W2 *MjMt.jrtoU.«Wit 

tho Republican ev ;r made 

’•.s. 1 ■" OVJ . 7 - >. 4 !* - d 

if realized during t^ present fiscal year, power' in pursuing the WtjSattom^T. ^ each, week, by a combon wegon- Mewa Weva*laue'|>--[ • u-.p .. . 

will leave a Wl^mc^.m the (Treasury, on . 1 transmitherewitli the reports made to me ,:0 ® tL between San Francisco, and St. Louis, forty-fivefSousand dollars to reoehf^tW "J‘ J * ' ! 1 ' fr ~T mi * ’> ■ u ‘, r ( v •“* ? U ' • 

tlie 1st day of July, 1859, (if .seven mU- J»y the Secretaries:^- War, of the Navy, of anditomphlii, ini less than twenty-rfivc days. Afrfcans inldberl from the Ag?nt of the ^efer Rite, employed to survey a new a * ‘ 
lion sixty 'hieeitliousan^ Jyvu. hundred 2?^^ United Stated ^ fwmr:jDown£v5toi to. .the whstem -C ! i 

apd ninety-eight dollars anil fifty • seven and hnportaot recommendations, to which i Yo ? k and this city. ' ; . H , t ! , Eable° f sheUe/' fdothin^ nm 'ti th COm i ! ine , of , S,e?ra coUnt y * publishes a, report J ' ; | 

. cents, (WtoWS\57 .)> V , invite /he attention of CongressV }/•. - ^ Whilst disclaiming all authbrity|to appro- JfJdlSl attend?^ & the Marysville Democrat, -'Debcrib- ; - ; . 

! Tfte tstirfiated receipts .ddring the. - 1 T ’V *,;, increase, of I the nav Y i . '» ESS^eSSiltihSdi.^ constnict^n-of thia- receive schooling; fand. all, whethbc children jt^ the route he went tosurvey, h$^ -eayia^ - * 

next fiscal ye|ar ending 30th, June, 1859, W Jast.annual message I took otca- ingipower of the ConstituS f.n’ p. r ad ‘dts,.tp be inducted in the alrVof clvt- he commenced at. Downieville,! going by. r : !* 

are sixty-two, mil, lious of , dollar^' (862,1 rtT aa V : ^ of Gppdyear’s Bar and damptvM.; . li 

000,000^) wtych with the above estihia- for the pu^ose; of inc^asing the efficiency work as speedily as possible, lar^waa^afed Jfon a^ Stwante® of o°ne V ne A ° Garden .VaUey, with a bpanch.i, .. 

ted balance ojf seven millions sixty-three of the navy; j Congress responded to the re- . '-fue first and most momentous of’these hundred, and fifty ollars for each individual, from thehead of Woodrufi creek, abou- ' v . 
thousand two, hundred and 'Ninety-eight cprabwndatton, by-auth Jriztng the construcr is, [hat such a road would-be a powerful and aa 'there lias b en considerable inortality one mile above. the Mountain house, 'too ' M * 
dollars and fifty-seven cents, Y&7, 0781- , b«i!i.? i . g % 0 ^ th ®“’- Jhe progress widely bond of tihion between |.th$ Sthtes East among them, and d ay ; ; be more before they' Fred’s Ranch, on the main road between T *- ■ <\ 

as .«.) •“ an aggregate .for die .imitated iotto^'rc^O'rt'of'th^Seiietar^of Mountains. This cquito^sp^riMo ’"malte^^uch^^iedUction Foreat eityantl.Alleghan^own.jouch, .f 

service of the next fiscal year, of sixty- the Navy., If concur With him inthe opinion »s sh self-evident as to require ;no ilius- from.the amount , ; s under the ciremnstanccs in ? at ’ ornear Pprest CityJ I Fred’S > . — i 

nine million ! sixty-three thousand two that a greater number of this clash of veS- itrajon; ' '.V V| ‘t "1 ‘ may appear just aM reasonable.; piiB can T Ranch is . a i point between .. GalloWy’s./* £ 

hundred and ninetv-eight dollars and u®«W a, 7» purpose of pror But again in a . commejrfcial | point of n ? fc b e fixed until ve shall ascertainjtheactu- where -Scptt’s survey of the r emigrant \ ; - ? 

ufty-evo.. aJ: i- 

IJiq estimated expenditures during tho ^ lc high seas and , in foreign countries; • as j HI? ;[% With the Eastern: front of • It was also distil ctljv agreed, that, under ^ This will give Marysville a road { 

next fiscal year ending 30th June 1860 i woll f aa 111 (guard tug n^oro effectually Our Our|Republi stretching along th^ Atlan^ no' circumstances, ah all this Government be on the nearest and. best.ronte to aRthose,: • !' f 

are seventy-three million one hundred «?- n «S2 vS’-li 1 /f c / r ^ ly recotoI ? end and its western front along the Pacif- called upon fof any additional expepsea- most .important: minSnr- localises, Fand i ■ . 

0„0 hundred and W* ,he by a will al«, be tinU-mnch S .hegreatW, V > 

fo.:ty-seven dollars and . forty-six cents' 01(5 Secretary of« (he Interior, especially easy, and rapid intercommunication, “«ion. They swumijiie that, after acorefaunicnio-, grant road; complete}!' on theiHedness r 1’ 
(873,139,147 j 46,) W’hich leaves a deli- those in fegajJd to ^dlsbosiUon of Republic jve must necessarily command a very Pt^s route. iThe surveysofthe. dlifer*/. 

. fit of estimated means comnared with I tlJ f. penai°n ai(d bounty land sys- large proportion of the trade both of Eu- | n * with the agreemeu [, B n‘i they would /baVe nothing, ent routesshow the altitude ati thehead?" ' ' '*i 

the estimated expeiulitu'rcs for that yeari f amendment of our patent laws a’re worthv ai , ^- si a- Our rewnt ..treaties eponsibimy. At an e^}nll^ 1 could makej no better of Woodruff week to be between four*, i ■„ v ;. 

. commencing oh the 1st July, 1859, of 1 <>l the serious consideration of Congress. ... M ^luda and Japan will open those "wSe^t” PcromS t ® en and fifteien hundred feet lower thani '• J j 

. four million aid. seventy-five thousand deficit- in ; the post oyi’icii DEPAkTMENi! rtchjaed populous empires to pur com- own wM^imtetook bi«> *ta»k or proridiiu for e.p- the summit above Oolloway/sf on the? •* •; 

oight hundred, and foriy-eight dollars U» • !*«», rf Ae world SSE ngMWrfa* ■ v. C;f£ ni . ■ j 

and Clirhtv-ninb cents. tl7ft ftLQ .QO \ nosition-.veru different fA»m l.haf hf Pr0V«S, that the .nation, which has gained ^ ^Yln* beenno o it-sfandliurappretiHtaton opptl- • He then adds: t - 4 

Slap- SieffffE. 

gfteat Question U 0 the society. 

i n dtni*n ! f ham ¥ a* » . ti _ ± _ ’ J « ' 

that ridge to decendtci Fores t ? .; 

Tbo agents of tho so 
slro to conform to the gi 
sactlon. They assured 

I additional expense^. most . important, mining' localises, i and i 

*’to,'3£UASft£ wiU ? lso be |bat.mnch of ihegreat elni-. 
j that, after « corefui micuia-, grant road completc J di. on the t Holiness- 

route. i-The uunreyslof the. differ.:, 

nactlon. They nssuretl ttie that, after « careful inlcnla, 
tlon, they would bo required to expend the tium or cm 
hundred and fifty doll nrt on ea<-b Individual !ln comply 

when thdlffovcrmuent Itself, through Its 

teen and fifteen hundred feet lower 

the world 

j • 1 . f - J O ~ 4U0,|V,HM Xicuat (.Uicub , uctuuies a . „ .«• t . ,1 

d eighty-innocents, (84,075,848 SO A I position, very different frjom that of Ote other provns, that the .nation which has gamed 
In; addition to this, Sum. the Postmas- Beparttaentsl. For -maty years, it was the possession of the trade with ^Eastern A- 

/*» . » 1. » , J • WtJMUUO ,( ^AliAtr aP 4 -Kai /^amawU m.aI.I 1 iL!^ _ A? Il L _ 1 1 ' i t % 

, ^ ju uic icpuri qi most emoarrassing posuipn oy tne ^existing wwaumu* auu. iucuuu 

tne- Secretary of the Treasury, which law. He is obliged to cajrry these into effect harvest, however, is an indispensable 
« will increase the estimated deficit on the ka ? n J 0 i ?H 1 ® r alt ®fnaUve. He finds, how- prerequisite; tnat we shall first have a 

dred and seven(y-six dollars and’ eio-ty- 

HiniJ rente /CblOlii eirei on x m ° J 

I recommend t< 
gard the local inte 
Columbia.' ' As' tl 

~~ impeded tae '^ a 

tefrilslnd MmvTof>ir|ter, nor ? deep concern in Ste ; w eI fare.;i This ij| be% 700 feet lower <W nnr'i& 
ne tropical heats of sum trier, would heightened by the high character ^and Pass leading' intd California, Noble’S 

vviiul is received xor posettge; auucnesenave , j uooium, J t v p 

been progressively increasing from year to such ia railroad through our temperate u Vi - c . 
nine cents; (8^914,576 89.) To pro- year until they amounteffifor the last fiscal latitude, which' womld not be impeded ta e Government, 
^forrhe parent; of byttefrosa and snow, of.^te?, nor 

uifictncv. u-h„.h «-,n \n j larst whilst itiis estimated that for the pres- by the tropical heats of sumirie^ would J n ? 

ent' fiscal year they wilL d mount to ' $6,290,- attract to itself much of thdj travel and - .? . f.'r T?. 1 
000. ! These sums 1 are I exclusive of the and the trade of all nations 1 passing-be- ?.®sident lnhabitai 

tween Europe 'and Asia.'. -IHT. ' : ! *1 cannot coriclu 

nsTBicT. | ' j . pear tfi 0 fooij ojf Downieville Buttes r jant4 
your favorable re- from thence ov*er a low divide to Sierra' 
■ests of the jpi^trict of valley, and dot encountering in an qrdi*> 
ie residence ,bf Coin- nary, winter jnore than^ three miles of- 
cutive Departments of snow, and beiing practicebld for a * firsts 
ve cannot fad to feel rate' turnpike road, Pr a' railroad; Nnd : 

Ui'finonr... ,. 7 u: L *11 , . . ; — . — iuuieiuai! ivu umuwm auu a. iidit oi aoi- 

icency, which will be increased by lars: whilst ibis estimated that for the pres- a y 
^uch appropriations as may be made by eht 1 fiscal year they will elmount to ' $6,290,- att 
Ungress nor estimated for in thA fa °°°- ! These sums ’ are ! exclusive of the an 
port of thoTcon ru „ annual appropriation of $700,000 for «cora- 

as to nrnvi/l£.^r ^ e P nr * rnent » as well pensation for the mail service performed for l 'T 
prot me lorithe gradual rederiiption, tho two houses' of Congress and the other - 
year: t^ y^ar, of the outstandimr departments and offices of the government '* 

■ j ■* ' LJ. ’ the agreeable du 

On fee 21st of August l4 Aleut. Jf fS ” t r 

1 All O tn uL:_ r\_i sponaea i me r 

jv 6f expressing my viile! for thiss 'f I also conversed with a 
Ibngress! so kindly re- man to day, who says he hp*s teen faraeliar.; 
Jcommendatiori °of ,my with the route this season, and has passi • 
‘by affording : me ed over it on footin one day fromSiqrra ^ 
ij-e the close : of their vallefy to Downievilie, between sun *jmd. 

0Dl , be increased . by ari additional loan, ‘ted it will amok 
i,. 0 ° ■. . he dqiy \)f making at. their caabe.made to 

k wimmore man mree nunupea Aincan This change in t le 'Practice : of Con- only 1 require ibrushing out to make 

v ne ff rc ! es ® n board; The prize under the gjgsg has prov^ be a wholesome re- good road of it, and the 1 balance is corn- 
's , kieutv Bradford,) of the f or ^j. It exerted I beneficial influence pdratively eksy, : except ?arne Blasting 

on the transaction ^legisluuwlnainefe' between po'wniwiUe .an^tbe foot of %t>, 

present session, the necessary „ provision 
*a e 6iing these liabilities, i * v ■, 

• C( i e P ubu c debt on the 1st July, l858, the 

‘t? *r f 

thPshm 2 ^ first quartorof thti present year, 
510,000,000, has. been negociated 

public debt. 'ij deprived of, thd advantages, which they are | Carolina, v, v. \ ; I; . j; '' » 
o’ 1st July, 1858, the fairly entitled to enjoy -from th'e'.Post Office They were flret placed in Castle Pinckney, end, after 

negociated former rate of 

upbn single letters to ra,' to- be transported to the coast of Africa, untl 
fori the frankiri? nriv- .ebargo of the ngeniot tbo United StateSiporsuont 
on in,.. on ' > provision of the act of the.Sd March, 1819, “in ad 

>se pow entitled to en- j to tbe ncte prohibiting the slave trade.” Und 

idy trf the adjourn with that dignity ai)d deliberation / Extraordinary CoajPisOMWEH- 4)1 . 
■ of South go , becoming to the representatives- of Re kjnt Durham assizes, a- very d ,:gf 

• ]( ' l this great Republic, > without) having oW:lady, who had baonght an action];’ for 

S?; ond a !Se crowded, into generkl appropnation bills damages. against a neighbor v was : ! be i^g., 
when the sar- provisions foreign ’fip their , nature, and examined, when the. Judge suggested -n. 
Sx™ of doubtfiill constitutionality and expe^- compromise, and instructed, cpunaslto 
S“t d "tbl diency. x Let me warmly and * strongly ask he} what sha would take to se .tle 
v”m adaption (commend this precedent, established by matterti-i^^ | '*v ^ - T 

* Under tllG i thamonlirno no n rvi^A 4 a J Wllllvnil ihiotitl An >fin 

r 8 fe :r »w 3 S: 

ef-TrA- iMere was on the 1 st July, 1858, bondence, and 46 direct tlie department! in (make ditch regulottoiu and prrnDgemente oa he may ingS during the present sessitMQ. - i of the pODtailea Wig aakedof.the old la ly. 

ac ‘ of f* S* “ aid "? 1 '“"‘ rai! * B 4 1 p 8 rf h 'L 8p ° rtaU °? « ! SS 5 .Z£fW«S SuS 8 SSSS 55 «tt 5 . " £ :i \ JAM® BUCHANANj : : ; The old lady merely sbo<* be, head U 

•» ot aiSwESiSiS £* H 10 “ a ‘b *» conCn9 the naymeut of mnlattoes, or persona of color” eaptured by ' "W ASH! NOTOIT cSrfl Deft.. 6.' 1 “ His Lordship wants minOW what M 

beyond tbe Umita of tbo United State#, 'of all oneb 
Sjf- mnlattoes, or persons of coloi” captured by 
<tf the United 8lateg, as may be 'delivered to the 
Hi of tbo district Into which they are brought: 
to? appoint a proper person or persons residing 
ha coast of Africa, as agent or agents for recelv- 

Of for a tnodification j vehicles'* as wifi s acc i omfebdate passengers. ^^hiaTct. irte , quUe“&“from7ru1terma^ tbsTflM r So # 1 5»re.'reSiSffl t 

e tariff, to- mee^ dvcih* Ihe 'ordinary ex- .'This will be done without pay from s ted^ent \yas MUwrl£^Uajupvtds ( <‘tof ( Uw teUT teijr j-iQ-.'n a 

*’ .i f -ri f i. .’ "• a • : s . ). . • . 1 L ' -• I «•' <* li‘ .1 • . * . .• ;• f - 

' - •■*•!- , i. 1. ■ I,.:.:' . i' I X i'".' Jr ' L 

nlted State#, of all ouch . -v , •• DuouAtSAru. ;■ Hot ucuut.-f-r 

iXi&S2ei& ft ;; TO#, wkD0«r 

ilch they are brougbU -V - -- - J * ■ ' ’ ■; , . Will take ! tokefQ the- COUPSel ' qglUn, 

? "jSS.’SSS- ^miari!?it)*iroirar..i'«:;i: thiaUmejWte as ,iotta.,aaJver tt»e 

^snsssffffsi i,*m. .Mui rewa®®, 

e United atatco arnwo a Sorrel. HorseTsixteen. /and a half ^ L°rdshipkindly,j the anomted dajne 
.. it.« .L hands high— Star 'm- the for^iepd, qlp on tbo answered StQU,tly ; imd^lf It U HO?r|ill 

l paid If retttrt^to . i; 1 

i:‘-L P'i*. 

•r keif 


V t> 

• <\ 

fCbntiiiW fcrbfe TBt 'page.] * . 

Thotrafatithet Cuba,' la)uTai*Un8«°lonlo\Wu!J- 
rce df injury and annoyance to 

; '« 



Srtt 1 M riWMm' WWh-to'.-U 3E^£«5l« »«»•'*“ -** "»« 

• ;wfi has bflen fully re - 1 "“a^^betweer, the two Sountrie.: 

Pr ^» G Sd m £“ttrt 

shouldbe adopted 

ESSmwSuuk >G 0 tlout4l-«»rc6. 0 «» •• !>»?PW 

ston was obliged to wdaceftM rauoji, /* ( ; ■; • • ,■' 

aiai' evoa with' (bis, precautigo there., wa? bor&on lof tbo troops isetif to Utah ate. 


Our little army 

tkeif encampment .'at Fort Bridger, uii- Tne march of the army td Salt. Lake City 

? . • . . • . .* IT.ithn niidotiihb...rfh th« Tniildn TisfritftfV. h&B bad the 

Ldr . these trying privations, tlmthe 

of the moumains, 4 n a dreary, uhs' 

140 ifs y-s _ • 

idst f through the Indian Territory, has .bad 
lL j - "a., i nfr Q ^h {n * restraining the ho 

which may bo found effective without being 
offimsiye,?or verifying 

8 ^<bubpecte 4 » ®** I 6 °°^ grounds, of carrymg 

>„ _ -.Jfabe 

the hostile, ted States to take 

Ithe Initiative, and propose 
Whilst declm- 

■ r»dT^r.abto.'«gioh, «** *»i> a .^ssrasians 

; a&«gSSlBttir 

cQnri4eneoior)>:el^f*iw 4w , .. ? , ^ — J 0 FP ^i>da vuah. > ‘i I v V 

. ‘in,4uo seatfcog 1 j j, recommend that thebenefits of our. Ian 

-* ; 
? ' 1 

^^SeqRtary if 'M*f 
. bis energies to forward them the neces- 
sary; .supplies,;, muster .j pniLsena 
such; a’lnilitary^ forc 6 to Utythj 'm \vomd 
render resiktaupe pn th^ par£gf ,the Jyloiv 
T moua hopeljes^ and ’ tjhus ,tei:rninaip we 
wari without,, ,the effusion. ,q£ bipety. ; m 


laws and pre-emption system, be extended-to 
the people of Utah, by the ; establishment of 
a Umd office in (that Territory , » i .•< 

* ’ !*; ■*• '• U - chMa.'/P ‘ •’V,- 1 "" 

1 1 have occasion, also, to [congratulate you 
on' thej Tesults of our/ Negotiations ) witji 

^YM ^OrO’ informed i‘ byWy/last annual 
message, that our minister bacf be ? tt . M“Vj 5 j 
ed to occupy a [neutral jposltlon in the hos- 
tilities 1, conducted l?y Great Britain Jind 
“ He was, however, 

gSSST S Vbey*may*.yeeY disposed ft 
offer, halving this object in yiew^andto con- 
eider them In an amicable spirit.., , 

A- strong ('opinion is, however, Expressed, 

that the occasional abuse , of theflag ofany 
nation/ks an evil far less to be depreciated, 

than would be the establishment of any regu- 
lations which might be incompatible with the 
freedom pf the seas., This Government has 
vet received no communication specifying the 
manner , In which the British Government 
would propose to carry out their; suggestion. 

I am (inclined to believe plan which 
LTbe ievK wlU be free from) grave em- 
b^fa^erTts. Still, I shall form no decided 
opinion on the subject, until I have, carefully , 
and in the best spirit, examined; any. propo- 
sals which they may think proper to make, 

, . : , THE CUAVTON-BUIiW.Ea tbeaty. j 

Fam. truly sorry I cannot alsoinform' you 
that the complications between Great Britain 

and ' thb United States, -arising out of the 

Clayton and Bulwer Treaty .of : April, 1850, 
have been finally adjusted. < f < ^ , 

. .At the Commencement of your^ last session 
I had reason to hope that; emancipating 
“ ruier unavailing discua- 

S n a^r~uW ctv;r h4vo astab tt Cebo^duol 

tne oeiw nud bnrUsruug chleifl I a Atrlca, **r U>« P«»- 

condition of omdn», liU lm|K>«>lblo theit Uje lleht ot 
clvtiizaUoa and itUslon caujtvw; penouate U»e«o Uait 

9 l^”*'idMvorcUlodceulrejCuba'fK>mSpa'h^bybonOr- 

' Wowon'dnovu wolould, Cuba In »uy 
^hJrmknniir' Tbw ^ dotfto our. national characwr. 
a‘u ihWTerrttowwblcnwo ttavo 1 acquired, el uoo ibe ort- 
S S“ 2 SSS.SS b«W? by fair Purchtuelrum 

Nearly 7 *u!lS?S^ UiJimSotaUto and pverrullua 

,B ?hi hiMdSr : Oub l n,°rM » d ' *•*»*««* 

?SSl«s - »r 

nraclnghaU the W>ver«l8 n !3tal0« oMhe Union. Wl^h 
.t. n ? nndor tho dominion of a distant forvign 

thnt isiatid under the dominion or a aistum 

thi« wade, of Vital 1 Importance w U*«*ao-8tote»» 


Our late ministeff was furnished with > . 
ample powers and instructions for the . 
adjustment of all pending questions with * 
the central government of, Mexico,, an l 
he performed, his duty with zeal ani • 
ability. : The claims of our citizens, som j ■ 
of them arming out of the violation of a % . 
express provision of ihe treaty of Quads - f 
loupe Hidalgo j and others from grojs,; 
injuries* to persons as well as property, / 
have remained unredressed: pad eveaiY 
unnoticed* ! Remonstrances against thes e ■ 
grievances, hate been addressed without, 
effect to that * government, Meamimk ; 
ih various parts of the. Republic, iiistai.~.. r ; 
ebs have been numerous of the muide y 
imprisonment, and plunder c.f our citixet s. .1 
by different * parties , claiming- and eJ > 
ercising S’ lodai^* jurisdiction; ! but tie 
central govemment, al though repeated] y . 
urgedLUhereto l have' made no effo t . 
either j to punish-, the authors of thes a 
outrages or to prevent their recurrent ^ 
No American ^itizen-can now visit Me^ - 
ico on lawful business^ without iihrnineiit 
danger to his i person and proper ty.-f- 
There is 'no adequate proteetk-n to ea»- 

ther; and in thm respect our treaty 
is olmost a- ‘ 

themselves from fu- — 
sioo 8 , the two governments would proceed to 
settle the' Central American questions m a 
mArtni»r- alike honorable; and satis 

has* it ever (been, and thu 3 - rhay it- ;C\.er l-gjj^tiaemeht which ‘had then but recently 
be ‘ i j' r; ■ i 5 ,' •», nniinfliftlChinesfebvourSauad- 

The wisdom and economy of se nd i ng 
sufficient reinforcements to jU^ah are, es- 
tablished -not ..only by the ..event, hut 
the • opinidrij of . those who , f roffi -the ir. posit 
tion and opportunities are . the pusst capa- 
■ bleiof forming, a correct'] udgment.. ^Gen- 
eral •. Johnston, the coramandjer of;: the 
forces, in addressing the Secretary of 




ohf flag. * 'y\ . 

'i The- event has proved the wisdom- or our 
neutrality. Giir Minister! has executed* hi? 
[instructions. <vith eminent 1 skill ftnd ability* 
r-j- iWa PiiQai An lSieniDoteii* 

forces, in addressing 
k Fort Brid 

1857 . expresses, the. opinion 

* . ' * . 1 Uy*4.-V 

War . fromf Fort Bridger, :und«c date of 


teiitiaries; arid bach of the four' ‘powers 1 
concluded a separate treaty with- China, 

[a highly satisfactory character.* ' The treaty 
: .n»<<lnHa,l.b«Vinr.-'iium' PleniDOtentiafy Will 


.In theirheantime .. . 

desire that the.; Mormons i should yield , ,. ge their reTi gio»>, 1 The treaty snail pe 
obedience |lo ,the. Gonstitutiop and | Iiib^n ittejl Ihf S^nptefoh approval witiiput 

it was. mV . anxious I- from oiir countrymen, the idisapilitu*, 8 which 

- • have heretofore Been imposed upon the exer- 

The treaty shall be 

plishing. iheic- object, 
visable, iid April last, to , despatch, twoi 
^distinguished citizens of. the ‘United J 
States,; ,M[essrs.‘ ,Powejl . i and. McGuliPCh^ 


1 5 -‘ I 



to Utahj. ^They, bore «, with them Apvoc-. 

* 1 . 

It is my dcsiirethalt! every imsunderstano- 
irig >VUh the 'government of Great Britain^ 
should bo amicably and speedily adjusted. — 
It has been the misfortune of both countries, 
’almost , ever Since 'the ^evolution, tp liave 
!h»on nrmoved'hv a'successioii' of irritating 

[been annoyed 'by a 1 succession of irritating 

Wu<ia' 4 cl<U^edb^my ? el« -^ tareat^ng the.r 

habiiants if Utah, dated on r 1 

of, that mojnth, warning ^^7.;“;;;’’" ; theTwo countries, s'o Natural ib 
condition, andi Ihqw hopelessjit . was on and s ^ ron dueive to theli common. interest 
their part to peraist.’in, rebeluon agam^. ^ ny ser i 0vl8 interruption of the commerce 
the United. Suites, .and afferiiig.all those! Jbetween the United^ "Stated and Great ^ -Britain, pr 
who jhimia submit, ^tojhfiJawiafaU pafri 'SS 

don f on their pai»t seditions and- treo^ons^ thifbhrth,, which couli do each other bo 

At the same time: I - assured, jthc^e, who; ^bch-goodorso ^tucliharm.' 1 ' '• ,K 
should nbrsist in rebeUioni-- ttgainstv.wift' ,v> 

practical mariner, alike honorat 
factory to both; and this hope I- have pot yet 
abandoned: In my last annual message^- 
stated that overtures had been made by the 
British 1 government for tbisl pnrpose, in a 
friendly spirit, which I cordially reciproca- 
ted. i’ : 'J t •' *•’ • ' “ ‘ ' v ■! -].■• ' • 

- Their proposal was to withdraw these ques- 
tions from direct negoclation between the two 

governtoents;but to accomplish the same ob- 

fect, by a negotiation between Jhe. British 
government, and each of the Central Ameri^ 
can republics; whose territorial Interests ^re 
immediately involved. The •settlement was 
to-bemade - in accordance with the general 

tenor If the interpretation placed^ upon the 

Clayton and Bulwer treaty, by |he United 
I States! with certain - modifications. , As ne- 
* gotiations areJstillgpending upon this basis, it 
wbuldlnot be proper for me to communicate 
their riresenti condition. A finalt settlement 
of these questions is greatly desrted, as this 
would wipe out the last remaining subject pf 
disput ) between, the Rwo‘ countries: ( 

i •pnAuen Aba'ROSSiAd j Y 1 '* _ 

hnrr« lotions will) ithe great qiiipintf ol 
Rmuin && Well as with all other governments ou the con 

SSftTSSw-Pi ‘ hot - 01 Bpaincoullau*!* he o« 

the iuos.1 Irteodly qbhfecier. ~ , , / ; I j , /, ■; 

With Spain our. relations remain In an to s ^d8foctor} ( 
condl tluu. In my message ol DeceraberiaJtj I lnfi,r.ut 
vau tliat our t-nvojr extraordinary and minister vleni- 
^°IX m MaftrU hus a,Ued,ror hU Jccallj aim it 
wis n»y purposel to send out a new miuisier to tbai 
court with special instrucU-nson altqueatlons peudine 

the two governmenis, oral wtihj» 

ave them speedily and 

importance to the United sjate^ 1 W vjlj» J ' 

no C pertcm throughout the Zrld has ItdpnUd “ 

lilufforoocfepUns o pepunlaty fequlvalen; ior thlo 
Olqn., , - . (:'*»* 1 •» ;.!|i ifc-V. -V » 

< The publlcliy which Jmo , pecn given »o f oar lorraer ne- 
miintlona uuon this subject, and trie Urge approprla- 
! ^ n which mav be rcqulre^to effect thU'ri««rpose, rende 
1 It npedlen? . before rnaslHg nhothfr attempt to renew 
the negotiation,. that 1 abtotld fey the whole at^Jncl he 
fore'ConKress. .This l#eM»clalIy neseieou, nisR 

SSSenl>.'« toMce.s^hat: I Ihhon-d bo n^ 
truated wlih the means of. SnaWng-tfn- advance to the 
Soanlsh bo verument- Immediately after the signing of 
ihe treaty .without awallfng.'tho ratification .. by 
the Senate’. I am, mcoumgecl to make ( hls suggestion 

S'iTSSmK.T-Kr. j|.4« " u “ 

rhnse of LodUlaun from ftranfe, and \}y tb*t of Mr. 
Paih In, view of the acqulslUon of territory rom Mexico 
I refer the whoje subject to C< 

that Republic Is dlmoai a- dead leii«r fc 

;i This slate of affairs was brought to a 
insis in May last, by the promulgation 
of a decree, levying, a contribution jpra i 
fata Upon all (the capital in therepubl c, : 
between bfeiitoin specified hrtioun &, 
whether held by Mexicans or foTeignei s. - 
Mr. -Forsyth, [regarding this decree ir a 
jight of. a/ u forced * loan,*^ formally pr c-: J 
tested against! its application to liis court* ' 
trymen, and advised them' not to pay t te ' 
contribution, hut toSufler it to be forcibly •• 
’exacted] i Acting upon; this advice, an.; 
American' citizen refused to pay the con-/ 
tribution, and {his property was seized jy‘‘ 
armed men to] satisfy the amount. £ ot; 
content with this* the gbvernjpent pi(h.. 
ceeded still further, and issued <a decree! 
cdngTwr^d’comjiriptti h banishing- him! from, the country. Our* 
to their carerui consideratitn. T ^ * \ juinister immediately notified them d at- 

• Trcpeat the reeommend'ation in^ay . this-decree ihonld > be carried ‘into* i x-; 

m^ropriatio^^tri^e paid to the' Spanish gov- ecution hewoUldf eelitto be Ms duly to 
erriment for the prirpqle df distribution among adopt “the mast decided measures d at 
the claimants in the . Anflistadt case.” ( Pre- belong to the powers and obligations of’ 
gident Polk first mad^ .a^similM rwoiumcn- representative office.”- Notwi h- 

standing: «his: wnrning, the banishmt nt 
i 8 o/'l entertain no <Joubt; that iridemnity is was enforced, pnd Mr.Forsy th promp :ly 

.1 . • nniloT nrrr trea- 1 * - ! 1 - ’ 

btjtwe.u ih« two gov-ernmenui and 
iion to pave trim speedily and uu 
that w^ro-potislble. ..This purpose has b 
reared by causes which 1 n<-6d not enumerate. 

Thri SlMhS to Spam, has breri Intrtjntcd'to aais- 
tlngulsried cltlien.or Xcntuctiy, -who WjUl 
Madrldlwithout delay, mid make auo.Mraml ?“»«.«" 
tempi to obtain juBtlce from tool goverhirient. 

Soanlsh officials, under the direct control of the Cap- 
t.i u-ti lnt-ral or Cuba,' have Insulted our.Viailonsl llarfj 
and, in n-peated lustances, have irotu Mine to time )u- 
tt lewd b -Juries on the p rsoua and propefty of our eld 
SIm I These have given birth lo .uuiperoiis c.alms 
altamst :he Spanish government, tip merits of whu-li 
htive been ably Ubcu-sed for a rerlet 1 ot tears, by our 
uccefJ&ve diplomatic represenia l^e?. Notwlihswml- 
log reU, we have no- arrived at a practical repultln any 
single Vustance, nnless-we u,ay except tp° <*** of 
uikck Warrior under the late AdnilnMtrauon, an-» that 
JSnp an uutra«e of such a"- - 

i appropriation ; promptly tuauo ------ ■ . ], , 

purpose, could not fail to exert a favor- own govornmept should be ascerlameli. 

. . * * ' aUw ' ‘i *S olVrtt la f ItiTlQ \i’ i tl 1 l 'Tkn GA«in»nmAnl' rlirl nnf rOffhr/1 t llO POTT*. 

able' influence 

on’- (jrir [' negotiations 

,:ti t : k- - j' . 

1 "■•■'"! ’! v > V Y- XL i n j« n ri«r»t andrari Such prohibited by the lOlh Article 
Our position and rs }^ l0tt ® 4 Ihe treaty of W26 between Great Britt 

fates Bouth of us on therconti^en.^ auA w and Mexico, to the benefits of which Ann 

ocai-co r- -- t- — *, 'a Knrth »na iVtejaco, lO.tue oeneuta ut vvufcre n.u 

pecially those ivilU n the Ihnhs^ lcan ( citizena arqentitledby djS treaty;, ret 
America, is .of a P^ u h^_ r . [the imposition qf the contrlbytioq upon tor- 

ahould persist in rebellion jigainst, .the- ,1 y jubtiT* w| searcet. 1 r . 

, United Sjfates, that they: . must expect l'^ n t^initig tbe 8 e 5 sentimentsL t am gfati- 
look tQ beirigorously fled fo inforin 1 you' that: the long-pending 

... U w i i i. it. 1 MAtiAimmanra 

further .Iqnity; but 
dealt with according t-o their 

deserts] -4 controversy between.;the^' two, governments, 

1 V_ it . _ , reO vioitnfmn anrt 

s would Unv* 1 

ruitlficd an linmjidlsle. resort to war. Al}{ our ^ueuipw 
Obtain redress »ra\« Ueeu Uaftled i nd f : 

tuenl and oit-rt-atrrlux chaugss fa the Spanb-h mln- 

Imv^breit! emp oyed ss revolts tor detay 
h^cbfcen compil'cd to wall again and again, until 
m-W EtTr shall- have had- time to;.lfvu,Ugate 

J «°ih^ r .,®Sd^omtri a ^ 

sin, until the 


In wh 


more than, a hunUred of .our.tiuxcfa are dt- 
^ reared have furulsii* d nc exception. These 
ere' foV the refundtug of duties unjustly ex- 

a«att wilt I ^ question 1 of visitation, and 

..-The in itruciions these egents^as ^ I se a rc li, has ‘been -amicably adjusted. /The 

copy of 1 I 1 * 


July.lastj thai mey uavo- W “‘“-pi ruled by her , own most' eminent mrisis> 
the.opinion expressed, by . General JOhti- question was* recently brought to ; t 

swn'.m 4 ft l»OTP«s.O«tobe ?! aftito the 

the Gu 

These - traversed 

i and 

j the 

coastwise trade between dif- 
«**v- -J the.. Unipn. J ‘ ' f \ • J 

^ vexatious initerruptioOs (Coum not 

itv of -the! United States. - {A less decisive tanto ;- excite ^:.^ e l^ fl ^&f'tS U Gov- 
’policy. would probably - hate resulted ip 

« n/vln flnd.avnansii-P • WflT.' l, fJf 

American vessels ui different custom bous^ 
m Cuba so loug ago os tho yeur 1S44. tfhe principles 
9i\fki^?«h!^ R ri9it ato so'. uianUwUiy iquitoblo olid 

3’,iX thi V real art so ' 1 liianUesiiy iquitoblo 
lusu tlm^afrera period. of nearly, reti years, !a l8&4, 
J hey Wcre recbVuliS by ib'eJdpauUhgovrrrinvffif. Pro- 
mMiubs were afterwards lusiuuretl to ascertain t reU- 
aP ant i hus was finally fixed according to their 
««« sfa^efaSit fwllh which' we .were satisfied) at the 
»tmi of onf huudred and iweiity-elght , thousand six 
hun<lnM°aod ibl rty- five dollars and flily-tour 'cedis. 

TthLt moment, actor a delaf of fourteen years, 
wh n to hua reason to expect that 'OilB sum would -be 
reiLtd-with lud-rest, xn hova received a prupoaql offiHt | 
tot ttf refund o„e-tblrd of that amount,, (tofty two 
Wi&nd eight hundred and seventy-fight dollare and- 
toSie ^ui^) bUt w.ureut Jurerest, If we would ac- 
treut^>ls!fa full satisfaction. Tho offer Is, ol o> uc- 
^moanled bV a declaration that this Indemnification to 
JJtojmded od afiy reu»on,of swJct^uaUce^ but toouade 

^On^afit^ l edca°uM for procraatlnatjorilri the examina-. 
non aiid nUJusuuent of ^ur. ctaluis, arises from an ub- 
g.acie which it Is the duty of .the Spantdh government 
to remove. - Whilst the Captaln-Ucuershot Cuba is in- 

cession; : a|td ^^yarious , consct^uons wom city of Mexico..! .i:..,’:. 

tune tOltilfl.*. n nrnrdai faerf— ABUNDAWT CAUSE FOR- At WAR 1 

ious constitutions' ftorn 


| Singii 

' il l Ill ftV I 




M 1 ' 1 Y 
fl ttU'iji 

Witli ;The,GQvernm<fnt diri.not regard 

tribution imposcjl by the decree oE the 1 >tli 
May last to be in strictness a “forced loa i,” 

1 " * ' ‘ ‘ ” ■“'"jl *’ tide of 

Brit tin 

Mexico, to .the benefits of which Amjer-. 

northern boundary <jf ^ ex d ^ l^fojmccean SgnerBwas considered an uiyust anS o^n- 
with our .pwn souffieiln .^ u ndary firom < jeeap ^ meaflure> Be8ide8 , internal factions in 

to ocean, and we : other parts of .the Republic. Were ht the srirne 

interest in ’all Giat Jconcernsffie well being time ^ tvying Similar exactions, upon be 
and the fete of ap near ^neighbor. propfirty .of our citizens and interrupt ng 

always * cherished thri kindest WisheS for the their commerce] There had been an eni ire 
success of* that failure on the prirt of our Minister to secure 

the-hope that it it mfeht at a redrew for the wremgs whichour citizens ^ai 

trials; enjoy peace AMI pros^ity under a endur ^ no twitliBtanding his persevering 

free and stable^goverriment.^ W* “® t v ,® r efforts] And from the temper manifestcdlby 
hitherto interfered, pirectiy^ ^ or ^u^jrectl jr,| jj cx j can groverriment he had repeatedly 

with m internal affair; 
we owe to ourselves ,’ m 

of il;a ! territory, agt- u 31 -™,® ‘maI “give* striking {evidence of their will 

ferenrie of any Other faowei? Our g .power to protect their citizens,” and that 

ical position, our -direct-, iifferefe^ “severe chastening is the ohly earthly rim- 

concerns Mexico^nd Our well settled poller edy for 0 uri grievances '■ • ‘ ! . 

in TP<^3.rd to thg Norui ^ni^ncRn 'CODtiDCRtp 4 • * ■ , i I •• 

render this an indisppsible duty. / M- f --From this statement of facts,itw^li 
renaer mu, fi] u i a ' .u.tiv have. been worseithan xdlato direct Mr..f|or- 

; . Mexico pas beenin p, state of constant rev- ^ ^ retrdco bis steps; arid resume diplor 

olution, -almost act^ieyed. |tB.rn- roa tie relations .with that governmentjAni 

dependence.. Oije military leader after anotn- ^ wag . therefore^ deemed proper to sanc* t “"' 
ernas usurped, ffie g wejrnment in japid^suc- hj8 w ( t - ■> - - - F - - 


„ s . Whltotthe Captain . 
veiled with general Uespntlc authority fa th« govera- 
hientpf that toland, the power to wlihbtUl from h-m to 

A long, 

oody and -expensivej war.^^ | the British' Govei^iment against these' ytola* 

R'en’onstranc^s were addressed-to 
- - -* ■ vioi 


t- ' Thesel gentlemen - conduoted^.them- tiona of our i rights .and aovereignty> and r 


vaua (Wtf are obliged to present tb,-w ihrouxb, our min- 
ister at MnfiriU. TU> se are then rereired| back to tc« 
naotalh-Ovnerar- for Information;; nml- tnu.h time to 
tbas -consomefi In preliminary Inveathreffaus and cor- 
re>pohdence betwi-en Uufirifi and Oubij, .fa-fore tho 
Spanish government wUl oounat to pfofasr 

withdrawal! of the Legation from 

fedeauate protection, ei^ Mexican piti^ Abundant cause now undoubtedly exil 
zena or for feign residents, against lawless vio- for a resort to hostilities, against the govern^ 
lence Heretofore, A seizure of the ‘capital ment ptill holding possession of the capifah. 
by a military - chieftlin,,has . been, generally Should they succeed in subduing the con^ 
followed by at lease ,th? nominal submission tutional forces, all reasonable bope will 
of the country to bfarule for a brief period, have expired of a peaceful settlement ri# 
but not, so, at the present crisis of hiexican: difficulties. {, j-'-.: 

affairs'. j.A ; civil warthaa been raging for some! . seizure *op Mexican territoRV. . 
time throughout: ; the republic, between ffie - ^ p'ther hand* should the constUudon* . 
cential government, jafc the city of Mexico* ^ party prevail arid their; authority bejes- 
whieh has endpayor^d,fo,aubvert tablished over their republic, their is reason 

to hope- that they will be animatbd by a fes* 

unfriendly! spirit, and may grant that redresa 

ij’ 4 / 1 * ! T ,r v ] I to American citizens whichjusti^e requi^s* 

The : antagonist. bautier each hola pos- so far as’ they may possess the means. 

" • ■ ■ - -* ^ ’• In— *«i- j— T should at once hats 

ess td -grant the^ne* 
power to tae President to take 
session of a sufficient portion of the retfiote 


am o0 y the dlfficulUeo between ibe tvafi govemmenis 
would' fa# obviated, ahfi.a lung untuor negoUattuUB 
avoided. If fa* 1 Captoln-GeniTal were Investvd wild au- 
thority to afcule queftU.n»*f rosy «oluuo|i on.»l»e spot. 


lys changing; 


1 truth is, that this [fine country, hlqssed medy-'o? reprisals/? recognised by. 111 * 

p ° 1 > 'witii a productive Soil l; and h'benigm cli- of nations, ? 

^ • T. -.'Ll- i i ameanaof 

jriing justice* 
y-'of reprisals — ...... 

not bnly as |ust in itself^!e happiest effect:’ ' I' cannot, took ; plJftfe, and- the -British' .Government | 
in this connexion ref rain.- from mentioning promptly ayp wed: ltd Recognition or tuep 

the - valuable- services of Col./ Thfemaa L. ciples of ; upon, the sqbject, 
Kane, who, from , .motives "of pure benevo- as laid dot^n by tne | Government of tn 
Ience,an/ without any .official [character or, United Stateas, in^the note of the secretary 


TltOry* > ’j* jj *»# » ( j , '• < I** . , *• ■ ‘^ 8 ^ 

dow psrfpxming’ theiy appropjrfato.'functiono j^sfiqctin^ / ®nor on th 


of pr^rebtirig.aciual war.’ ^ | 'j 

ENDS! aTfB0TECTORA,TE v? V ^ 8 '] 


iCU?t now amounting to frontiersj which demania immediate 

se^e |J 8 aestit/Ke or all pr^a^ory indinns tpam promiscuously^^ 
it tq. satisfy thss© ;d^7 tiie. Mexican .States of Chihuahua 

• CeattquedfOh 2 d pageij // j v-t| 

a ‘nu wure^th “v^ry'pirt of tho Wand, ynore than ten 

W d If »««ifd at«h- moment, wo *® pecuniary 

.c*ort to M 0(lr j ( j > especially when the very fa i ^ < 

betafea there fe'toiefertt 

r-j Jkvj - 

/ i ■ i 

J 1 -. 


• I!/- 

..i;0o/ ;; 3‘. ;lti -:;i 




I>ort; 6 : 

piy of 









* e ren 
a nuaij 

so 7 >: 
1“ <Wi 














ft . 



■t i 







ro' \ 

is, . 

i a 






















e «*f 
9 in 
cure . 

1 had. 
d by 




; and 
i the 







I then, 
>f our; 

be es- 
a lees 
b havo 
ho ne- 
e prs- 
>e held 
e have 
ins' rf 
lis re- 
ic law 
but aa 

& THE 

)j con- 
!>ut few 
ly over! 
1 So no- 

KsBMi .^'©ersoiv, 




the valley tan 

'' ’ Treasurer's Kcpoirt 


’* Lieutenant 1 Lyhcli consider thnyUpi 
inference from the Scripture account, 
that the. cliasm which is now filled "by 
We do not realize that without the the Dead Sea, was a plain which! was 
Pentateuch we are in the dark as to the sunk and overwhelmed, when these cit- 
creatiou of the world, of man, of the ies were destroyed, is fully sustained by 
origin of evil — points which' sorely puz- the extraordinary character of the soinid- 
zle philosophers now — and for which no ings obtained in that sea. The bottom 
solution is possible apart from, Bible* of the larger and deeper portion! lies 
history; not only this, but it is the only fully thirteen hundred feet below! the 
reliable narrative of a period of two surface. A ravine runs through it 'in a 
thousand five hundred and fifty-three line corresponding with the bed o£ the 
years. The history of two thousand Jordan, from which the inference js 
three hundred add sixty-nine years of obvious, that the channel of the Jordan 
this time is Comprised in the Boole of sank down, or rushed into the chpsm 
Genesis. made by a bituminous volcanic explosion, 

It soctns from! the fifth chapter of the waters helping rather than qucnch- 
Genesis that Metnuselah was cojbtein- big the conflagration. The sinking of 
porary with Adam about two hundred the plain of the Jordan fortned a beds for 
and fifty years, with Noah about six a lake sixty or - seventy miles long, from 
hundred, and one hundred with Shorn, fen to eighteen wide. 

Shorn lived one hundred and fifty years To the sacred historian we arcin- 
into the time of Abraham — so that Abra- debted for the earliest history of that 
ham had the story of 'the first things strange people, the Arabs, whose lino- 
only second hand from Adajn himself, nialous character would be unexpluinable 
As the oldest historian of the world was without the light thrown .upon it by: his 
a Hebrew, we 'see the importance of narrative.. The agreement between: the 
this close connection of the nation with sagred writer and profane history in . the 
the father of the race, and also one ap- Egyptians is remarkable. ,It may he 

Historical Vafccie Of tUc fcntii- 

Jows: ’ 

On account of Adjutant General’s salary for 


Receipts of the Treasurer from Nov. 
i 1st, 1857, to Oct. 1 st, 1858. 

Amounts received from the collect- 
ors of Great Salt Lake Co. $2866 *13 
“ “ “ Davis “ 18l)7 14 

" " " Weber « 1147 31 

** “ “ Malad " id 15 

“ “ “ Cache «* 15 00 

" “ 44 Box Elder " 524 80 

“ “ “ Tooele « • 308 05 

M “ “ Cedar « 7197 

“ “ 44 Utah » 1279 41 

“ “ “ Juab 44 243 80 

n “ " Millard ,r 100 24 

“ “ 44 Iron 44 475 00 

'■ 44 44 Washing’n' 110 30 

I Total amount received, $9032 32 
Of which $5113 39 was received in Auditor’s 

by sAMur.r. seocum, of 

* - - U. 

I’m sitting on the style, Mary, 

■ a. .'Sitting on the stile. 

But the tlie bull-do/* in' the front yard 
Keen barking all the while; 

'Why ilun’t you tell vour pa, :Mary, 


Add to this the amount in circu- 
lation at iny last report, Nov. 1, 1857, 0280 94 

Or John, if lie’s.. fbout. 

To ask' young Sammy Slocum in, 

And make the dog git doutl* 

Now I’in sitting oh the fencq, Mary, 
Before* the kitchen door, 

But the pesky ugly bullrdog 
Barks louder than before; 

And 1 thought I saw a shadow, Mary, 
A shadow slim and tall, 

All arms and legs, like Ueubcn Brown, 
Against the whitewashed wall. 

If that is Reuben’s shadow, Mary, 

If that was Reuben sna’de, 

’Twill bring tho ’spepsy back on me,' 
Pm Tory much afraid; 

Oh, why this cruel treatment, 

- Whyjkcep ;ne in suspense: 

Why don’t you make the dog get eout, 

•\mi Ur in mH* ; 

$11173 37 

Of the libore amount there has 
been redeemed at the' Treasury dur- 


$9032 32 

Disbursements for same, time. 
Wheat paid out on Auditor’s orders, $ 
Cash ! 44 44 44 l( 

County, orders paid 44 " 

j and eighty-two ^nd tivo third cents, $9701 82 
as follows : 

On Auditor’s Salary, for 1855, $260 67 
“ “ ; “ i! 1857, 917 1 $366 38 

To Sup’t of Meteor’) observations 
for Salary from March 31, 1858, to 
Oct. 31, 1858. ’ .!) : 166 66 2-3 

! To ."Deseret News” office, appro- 
priation mndo to 114 23 

State House, appropriation made 
Jan. ] 7, -.1856, 6433 50 

. . Deseret Agri’l and Manu’g Society, 470 02 
Appropriations for Military pnr- 
posen made Dec. 23, 1852, &. Jan. 14, 

1857. ' , 221103 

/ • » j i . • b • t ! i | i • :* - ■ ■ ■ . ‘ 

$9701 82 2-3 

The unsettled state- of affairs during 
the greater, part of die pas) year, has in 
a, nn ii.' iu e rctanled the collectionvof 
taxes;: hoxveyer according to official re- 
ports' in my office, there has been col- 
lected,’ anti paid into the Treasury,' nine 
thotisaud. and thirty-two dollars Vnml 
thirty-two cents; say 89.035,32. 

I p.ln unable , to state the exact amount 
of Territorial, lax, yet. uncollected, in- 
consequence of some of the collectors 
not having made theii* proper reports to 
this blfice^ but m my opinion, there is 
sufficient, wh'eii. collected, to liquidate 
the ampunt yet due on the several ap- 
propriations made by the Legislative 
Asseinbly. 1 • . . 

.The Warden of the Penitentiary, re- 
ports that the sentences of the three pris- 
oners, vix: .White Tree, Ankle-joint. and 
Sandy-liair ( Indians , ) expired on the 
19th day of March last, and they wore 
discharged from prison. 

The above named prisoners were con- 
victed and sentenced by the United 
States Court, for the Second Judicial 
District of this Territory, for the term 
of three years, and they were purely 
United Stales cases; but during the three j 
years of their imprisonment, they were I 

is supposed that.Moschus, thecelebrated 
Phoenician sage, is but a name for Mo- 
ses,' and also Musaeus, whose disciple 
was the' Greek Orpheus; the ^Egyptian 
superstition and Mosaic revelation found 
in the Orphic fragments is thus account- 
ed for. The writer of this article sug- 
gests the thought that Moses was not 
only the father of history, but also the 
human author of alphabetical writing; 
and, since there is no prior trace of it, 
that the Decalogue was the original 
specimen of written language given io 
men .— Princiioh Review. 

Sketch c>f Luther toy* Carlyle. 

A coarse, rugged, plcbian face- It wa$, 
with great crags of cheek bones — a wild 
amount of passionate energy and app'etiie! 
But in his dark eyes were. tloods of- sorrow; 
and deepest melancholy, sweetness and uiys- 
: tery were all there. Often did there seem to 
meet in Luther the very opposite poleb in 
man’s character. He, for example, for whom 
Richter had said his word were half battfes, 
he, when ho first began to preach, suffered 
unheard agony* "Oh, Dr. Slaupilz, Dr. 

c Account and fifty years each. 

Cr. ’ The tradition of ..the flood is more 
! widely spread tha ! n that of any other 
r amount event of the world’s ’history. Alina- 
5 ii taxes itions agree in its outlines, and very 
e year, imany in the more minute details, as the 
S5113 39 account of the nn r eh and dove, but what 
a r 1226 IS l ^ s ""'ide-spread tradition signifies, we 
:i Trea- ° should have guessed in vain, but for the 
. ! graphic p : en of the Hebrew historian. 
2950 86 | To him,- too, is the world indebted for 

858 is l ^ ie & l0at oul kues ,of primitive history, 
3902 12 1 u 'hhout which the modern student would 

.lose himself- in tl^e labyrinthine way. 

$10241 59. Pie has described: the division of the 
taxes to be i earth after, the flood — how ^Europe and 
rs; but ow- . Northern Asia fell to Japheth, Central 
unties Asia- to Shem,. and Africa to Ham. 
Territorial Shem was the progenitor of tlie Ile- 
ihsposed of brews, Arabians, [Syrians, Assyrians, 
Persians and Lydians. Japheth was 
cmen s , arc f a q ier 0 f t fi 0 Caucasian races. The 

tradition of the Arabs ascribed to -him 
eleven sons, who were the parents of as 
many Asiatic tribes or nations. .Ifam 
was the father of Cush, whose 'descend- 
ants appear to have settled in Southern 
Asia and Ethiopia; of Mizraim, whose 
children peopled a, part of Africa; of 
Phut, who also wasjthd head of an Af- 
rican race; and of. Canaan, from whom 
sprang the Phoenicians. 

The history of Moses alone gives us 
an account of the origin of language; of 
the great Assyrian Empire; of the call- 
ing of. the Hebrew ppople the oldest 
living nation of the world. This is the 
earliest authentic record of war, about 
1.913 B. C. between Cfyederlaomer and j 
the Pentapojis of Sod6m. Of Moses’ J 
account of the destruction of Sodom and ; 
Gomorrah, the writer says: "We have' 
recently been furnished with a striking 
proof of the historical accuracy of the 
Pentateuch, even in those parts of the 
narrative which partake of the miracu- 
lous, in the results df the United States 
Imploring Expedition to the river Jor- 
dan and die Dead; Sea, conducted by 
Lieuteuant Lynch, of the Navy. We 
entered,’ says the intelligent commander 
of the Expedition, jiqion the sea with 
conflicting .opinions, j One of the party 
was skeptical, another; I think, a pro- : 
fessed unbeliever ip the Mosaical ac- j 
count. ' After twenty-two days’ close 
investigation, if I nm not mistaken, we 
were unanimous in the conviction of the 
truth of the ^cripjtuirait account of the 
destruction of the cities of the Plain.’* ’ 

As ever fai in fold; 

And Daddy told me yesterday, 

Wbeh Danide liad ii coif, V 
He’d let rue Wive it certain, suit — 
Aint’t that Rcub Jirowu n dolt! 

And ma'niniy’a kniittiig stockibga how 
To fmy n cot ton web, 

One.lmjl' the shedts are to be mine. 

And half for Histqr Deb; 

And inniuuia s.ya which ever one 
First hririg.i i partner hum, ‘ 

8ball have the Jmmpkiii-blosdbm rptilt- 
8ay, Mary, \voiri you come?. ' . 

Gee whillikiqa! you ought to aee 
T'ho rooHter and the lieu, i j 
I hat uncle Pqleg 8haklfi'ord 
Ueut oil* by ebusin lieu; 

I guess be wakes the folks arournl, 
VVhcri'hc trina out to crow— 
li lie was ‘here toJilow his liorn, 

He’d bung you out, 1 know. 

But, Mary, if you won’t have hie. 

And win have Mr. Brown, 
aa how there’s other gals 
'Hut’s wide awake in town, 
hut oho- thing you ought to know 
Before I turn my back— ‘- 1 
Uiat is, that Prudence Pattingalc 
Gin your Iteitb Brown the sack. 

Staupitz,” said he to tho vicar general of 
Ilia order, "I can. not do it, I shall die, in 
three months. Indeed I can not do it.” 

Dr. Staupitz, a wise and considerate man, 
said upon this; "Well, sir Martin, if you 
must die, you must: but remember that they 

he became one great whirlwind of energy,! to 
work without resting in this world, aml’atso 
before he' died he wrote very many books — 
books in which tho true man — for in the 
midst of alt they denounced and cursed, wHat 
touches of tenderness lay. Look at the Ta- 
ble, talk for cxanintS'. 

We see in it a little bird, having alightbd 
at sunset on the bough of a pear-tree tl^at 
grew in Luther’s garden. Luther lookcd-up- 
on it and said : "That little bird, how it 
covers Its wings, and will sleep there, so still 
and fearless, though over it arc the infinite 
starry spaces, and the great blue depths of 
immensity. Yet it fears not, it is at home. 
The God that made it, .too, is there.” Tlie 
same gentle spirit of lyrical admiratioi. is in 
the other passages of his book. Coming 
home from Leipsic in the autumn season, 
he breaks forth into living wonder at the 
fij/lds of corn. "How it stands there,” he 
says, "erect on its beautiful taper stem, and 
bending its beautiful golden bead with bread 
in it — the bread of man sent to him another 
year.” Such thoughts as these are as littje 
windows through which we gaze into the in- 
terior of tlie depths of Martin" Luther’s soul, 
and see visible, across its tempests anil 
clouds, a w/'ole heaven of light and lovp. 
He might have painted— he might have sung 
— could have been^hoautiful like Raphael, 
great like Michael Angele>. ; 

^ ■ 

Whan you go to drown’ yourself, put 

dition to wit : 

Lieuti E. F. Beale, Superintendent. 

H. B. [Edwards, 1st Assistant. 

• J. M.jBeil, Secretary and Assistant. 

W. *P. Floyd, Surgeon and Physician. 

J, R. Crump, Engineer and Astronomer. 
Capt. ; W. If. Noland, Assistant Physician, 
.The niimes of the officers of the escort. 

Lt. Steen; Commander. 

Lt. Bull, A. A. Q. M’ & A. A. G. S. 

Dr. Duval, Surgeon. 

Tho s'. Rector, and John Young, wagoi 


?. - * *• . v« f ' •* »* f j ^ *«>*<“• f f 'l 

^P7TviF4*. ! ’*'jP '.f :*¥'¥*••' 

’ft; *•« -*.'H .• '•;' r ^'^f;V i ;i.i..T'J ^ 

K Ij E K A.N B EiB S ON,’ SjV lA‘L-L E Y..TAN 





G. & A. C/TY. JANUARY, % 1869. 

‘HJmpfeff&llieaed JLegl^fiatioaa^- 

\. ■ On Tuesday last, the Utah,! or jmore pro- 
] pcrly speaking, the Mormon Leg is iture yr$a 

• in session in this city; and jhe his tory 1 of its 

■ day’s ‘proceedings exhibits a degree' of bare- 
’ faced affrontery and assumption tjhat has no 

'parallel in the records„bf any similar bqdy in 
any State or Territory of the Jnioh. A 
mendacity, not unlike those seen d inquisi- 
tions /of antient c'celefciastical European 
tyranny that at a nod .broke pen’ »,! and wo* 
men’s bones , upon the rack ior coi.signed 
them for, Hfe to the filthy, gloomy precincts 
of a d(mgeon, This principle of ecclesias- 
tical absolution has manifested itself in' a 

- \ modified {tormlnithia Territory, and a voice 

has been feiven jto it by the actjoln of Ihq 
Utah Legislature: we intend to aid that; voice 
to roll on, until In trumpet tones it pierces 

• tl^e ears, not only of the people of thk Tcr- 

■ ■■ ritory, but.; our citizens in. the] St lies, W| 

have no personal grievance to pile r, becaiise 
we do not settle such matters, th rough the 
medium of a newspaper; but when a Legis- 
. lature wluvare presumed to be wi 3e,— how- 
ever violent the presumption may be in this 
Instance, takes upon itself to legiqlat i upon the 

- merits or demerits of a newspaper, ib. simply 
renders itself iridiculoua and its, ai tjon con- 
temptiblej and the Legislature* no vy in ses- 

v , sion in this , city' have placed thex lselves in 
.this attitude,! for the proof of vbich we 
, ’ invite the attention of thelpubl|c b tithe fol- 
lowing facto/ ;• | s >: ' * j- : , 

c Several Weeks ago, hr connection with the 
. agents of the Eastern and Western divisional 
of the two mail lines, we united with them 
, for the purpose of putjihg the President’s 
Message through over i this overland mail 
route to California in the shortest) possible 
tune. This Was an enterprise worthy of 
commendation. It was in our power to 
/facilitate them,' and /we accredited; an 1 ex- 

• -preas-durself to the office 'of the Missouri' 

, Republican, 'ivtiile-the mail companj sent one 
to Washington. .The Metropolitan express 
failed; ours^ with the facilities .we 1 ad given 
him, Secured the Message, and tax is well, 
known made the trip from St. Joseph to this I 
city in eleven, days. According to our let- 
ter, of instructions three copies wore Sent 

< through, One directed to Major Chor penning, 
one directed through, and the other to our 
.own address. It was .promptly delivered, 
^i)d we put it in type, and issued oi if paper 
/ fc8 soon as it could be worked off. j It was 
oyr private property, obtained by oir exer- 
tions and influence, and' the Morm m theo- 
cracy consequently axe Very “jeal jus and 
sorely Exercised thereof.’*’ .This is one op 
\ . the secrets of t/ e ill-timed, ijl-tempe red, 

. low-flung legislation that charactexised- the 

• proceedings -of last Tuesday. Th, other, 
and prevailing reason, is,;th*t a fro press, 

. .ever the guardian of the liberties t of ihe peo- 
: pie, ’is dangerous to, the corrupting in fluences 
,.«f the.'Mormon hierarchy.* 

When theiMesshge was issued fiin bur 
press, ; the Legislature was in session, and 
believing that a body of that kind! w< did feel 
ap interest , in reading and, considering a 
State paper , eminating jfrom J thehig lest de- 
partment of our Government, We put' up 
, fovty Copies, and tsenf them to tie place 
where the Legislature Was ip sessioi i, and a 
• copy was left on each member’s des Ic. ihe 

• - paper contained' nothing scarcely >ut the 

Message, and after it was “read and inward- 
ly digested,” it was cbntemp'tuously spurned, 

; and the Sergeant 7 at-arips was authorized to 
;! collect the paper and return it; which ign &i. 
j blc and slavish task he .was bound! to (do, and 
; did perform. , •/ j,- ’ ' / : . |;. . | ' 

/ We 'publish therefore a synopsis |of jBe 
resolution which wjas introduced; bv JEI. B. 
Clawson, 1 son-in-law of Brigham Yoimg, for 
the reason that we 'wfefe unable to obtain a 
copy. It declares ^hat tho “Valley| Tan,” 
is a libellous, scandalous and scucrrilous 
sbeet-T^irected the number Which V e sent 
them, containing the Message, to bef ; eturn- 
; ed to Secretary Hartnett; at the sani< ftixpS, 

- assuring him that they meant; no dial ospect' 
to h^m, or to the President, and that it was 
calculated to qrjeate .dissensions, &.C., ^n the 
.community — this .is the, substance, j y. 

* Why the President’s Message shbuli l have 
been returned to Secretary Hhrnett, we do 
inot kflcrw. We sent the Message to tl em'&s 
v ao act of personal .courtesy; W® undei stand 
.the conventionalities tiiat attach to gent emeu, 
and if the Mormon Legislatxnre^are igx orant 
jof them,.iniall charitjjr we. can only saj , it is 
. their misfortune, t! It { will be seen thai they 
lay great stress* upon the faet pat no nsult 
IS intended; to ’the- President [But coupare 

the Chlcf Maglatrates of the United States 
have been assaile|li& the most vituperative’ 
gross and indecent language,' and we ask 
what confidence ckn be placed in it? Prece- 
dents are dangerous things, and. even the 
gratitude! that ought to attack to a procla- 
matlou of mercyJ must make us doubt and 
pause upon the honesty oif their intentions. 
Do they require )he facts ‘and dates?-Hif so 
we can give thexn, and where treason has 
once existed, it ( bay exist again. Shaks- 
peare, that, great delineator of the human 
Heart andf passions, has Well said: “a man 
may smile,, and ^mile again, and still Be a 
yillian.”/ \ 1 l *{ ’ ; * 1 ' • 

L The resolution! farther asserts that the 
“Valley Tan,’’ Is a libellous, Scandalous and* 
scurrilous sheet, i&q., .which assertions, are 
intended to bolster up their fortunes;, we tell 
them now, that although we have no- voice 
upon the floors of peir councils, yet, we can 
still be heard,, afld will be, unless we “go 
under.”; ;V ' ; * ' ’<' •> £ 

We challenge apd &efy i&ep to pjcjpe thgir 
finger upon, 4»ne Word of scandal in our ddi* 
torials. [ • * 

Unlesb, indeed, the reproduction of the-dia- 
guating harangues which have been promul- 
gated from their oWn pnlpiis is so considered. 
In which case We plead guiity, they certainly 
are obscene and treasonable enough but for 
thiffive are not responsible) ; ' ! 

As tb creating dissensions, if the establish- 
ment of a free press tiiat dares to speak is to 
be “put under,” then let them &*y their hands 
upon the “Valley Tan.” 4 speeia.1 commit- 
tee of three was, appointed; to wait upon the 
Secretary of the Territory, l and out of more 
than forty papers containing the President’s 
message,! we received ‘only | nineteen, and we 
can well -afford to make s’ present to them of 
tile remainder.. [\ •| v f ;! i ./• l .- •• V 

Amon^ the first issues thSt were struck off 
we sent two to President Yqung, because we 
knew and were adyiaed that he was anxious 
to see it, [and so far as wp kpow he accepted 
it in the Spirit In which i|t Was seat.. So far 
as the debate uponj the/resolution wpnt, re- 
flecting upon us; personally, we do not care 
S straw ; ;| ouir. character, we believe, ip in 
higher keeping thas the trust of the Mormon 
Legislature,, apd from which! W® need no vin 
dication; ( i£ We, diet so, we "could appealto 
’Gov. Cumming and! Secretary Hartpett, who 



■ i - 

- !l ; 

it will ba' observed by' the Secretary of 
War’s Import,. that the-present-war esti- 
mates are less by over nine millions of dol- 
lars, than the appropriations of the! last fis- 
cal year. v They are less than the! estimates 
of the last session* by \The Se- 

cretary gives us the gratifying information 
that, 8<| far as can now be foreseen, thqre 
will be ^io call for a Deffciency Bill.|i. 

have known us from our childhood, as well 
) as to many others in thej Camp. We sup- 
pose that the next assumption and arrogance 
upon the part of the Legislature, will bo a 
committee fo talj:e e charge p£ our press to 
edit and conduct it. 1 t ! ;1 
Since the above was ‘written, we unaer-- 
stand that the Legislator^, 'on the following 

5 H 

i r 

• i . 

t r; 

What action the Court’will takejijton it, re** 

mains Ito be seen. The condition of the U. 
S.' Courts, in thin Territory, is. one of serii 
ous import, and we feel satisfied^ Chat both 
Judge Sinclair and Cradlebangh, wiil tneetit 

letthe. consequences be ’what they 

Ve received, a few days since, a fine 
photogi aph of the Residence of Presti Brig- 
ham Young and a likeness 6f t the distinguish- 
ed gentleman himself. It was* 
Mr. Cat non, a daguerrean artiat of this city, 
and refl sets great credit updn his skill. 

; i 

: fettaupy ©£• Waar’a Kepoirt. 

We e? tract the -following items, ;/ ;eived 
by the 1 ist mail from the Report of the'Becre- 
,ary .of War, and. which will be interesting to 
the peof le of this Territory:-* i 

• ■ i it •' ' ii *' T 

; 1 “0TAH. 

The operations of the army in connection 
witijithej Territory of .Utah,. Biuce the date 
of lpy.last report, deserve particular notice. 

They have been in themselves important, and 
fraught with most important results, v 
With jthe inception,. and progress of the 
Mormon rebellion, up to the meeting ofCdn- 
gres s la^t year, the country, is familiar. It 
is fajmilipr also with the importance ascribed 
to it by Congress, with the reasons assigned 
by that body for appropriating;. the i large 
sums of money necessary for crushing the 
treason f t a single blow! The 'preparations 
at first n ade to accomplish this object I have 
heretofoije reported. But the final prepara- 
tions for fitting out the expedition, and the 
actual movement' of the troopsf upon that re- 
mote ant difficult Territbry, have not until 
now beer made the subject of official' com- 
munication, nor have the highly beneficial 
conseque ices* resulting from the policy of 
that movement been as' -yet brought ton-pur 
notice or to that of the public, ; .. , 

After th| open acts of warperpetrated by the 
Mormon people against the United States, in 
seizing the provision trains of our army, and ! ®? as ^ 

destroying them; with fire,- add is stealing I * n t°rmati°n of 
anddrivifr -"* iU - -* ® 

amounted to cheerfulriese^amidst uncommon 
hardships and privations which were-’una- 
bated throughout the .tedious and inclement 
season of uxe wixjteri The destruction of 
our trains by th® Mormons, the , disasters 
which necessarily flowed from it, drove Gen. 
Johnston to the necessity of sending a detach- 
ment of men' to Hew] Mexico for supplies 
essential to preserve | the whole 'command 
from the greatest extrexdlty, and- to enable 
him* to prosecuto his march with all .practi- 
cable despatch. - , f - - 

This expedition was intrusted to Captalh- 
R. B. Marcy of the 5th infantry; and, with- 
out intending to make Ian inviduous compar- 
ison between of officers where all 
are meritorious, it is> but iust to bring the. 
conduct of this officer and his command to 
vour especial notice. It [may be palely af- 
firmed that in the wholb catalogue of hazard* 
ous expeditions scattered so thickly through 
the history of our bolrder warfare^ filled as 
many of them are w|th apnallirig tales of 
privation, hardship, abd Buttering, not one 
Surpasses thi8;.ana infi^)m^ particulars it has 
been hardly equalled by any. i 
- Captain Morey left! Fort Bridger on the 
24th day of Kovembef, -1857, with a command 
of forty enlisted m6n and twenty-five mount- 
ain men, herders, packfers,!an^ guides. Their 
course lay. through an almost trackless wil- 
derness, over lofty and rugged mountains, 
without a pathway or a human habitation tb 
guide. or direct, in the very -depth of, winter, 
through snows' for many miles together 
reaching to the depth; of] five feet. Their 
beasts of burden very rapidly perished until 
very few were left; tnejir supplies gave out; 
their luggage was abandoned; they wore 
driven to subsist upon dhe carcasses of their 
dead hofses and mules;] all: the men became 
greatly emaciated, soxne were frost bitten: I 

S et not one murmur of discontent escaped 
le lips of a single man]. Their mission was 
one of extreme importance ;to the movements 
of the army, and great, |diaa8ter might befall 
the command if these devoted men failed to 
bring succor, to the cqmp! They fiad one 
and all voldnfeered forjthis service, and, al- 
though’ they might freeze, or die, yet. they. 
Would rip,t complain. ! ,]* ... , ’ t) , ; ij ^ 

, . After a maren of fif tytone days they.emerg- 
ed from the forests, and found themselves at 
Fort Massachusetts; in Hew Mexico. During ; 

At *• 11 ‘IiaIa mnrnK Pnntb IMamii nKn nil 1 

Kiuk' Anobbson, Esq.: J * ] : 

8ia>^-In buf article of the 21st 
cited a few [clausa of the Federal ConsUtu. 
tion, vesting the icitixen with certain right, 
aid ’ Stated that jthe. ecclesiastical, code g 
Mormonism interfered with tho proper ec* 
joyment! of those - rights; but as we may £ 
expected to dcfinelmore explicitly- tire nati ;. 
oft|ilo interference, we again pronose caJlir> 
the attention of your readers to the subject. ! 

What jWe entire ^ature of this law, and iti 
bearings Upon the; Constitutional rights cf 
the citizen are, it -may not be safe tb undtr. 
take' to ili8CU88 xninutely; for much of tbu 
code, . as' we have before stated; is confide 
tothe subject aecreily, and as we haye doth 
passed the ordeal of initiation, we could w, 
speak unetiuivocalty upon this poibt.* V, 
are of .opinion howeVer, that this eide&in. 
tical law . wrests ifie citizens jfrom jthecu- 
tody ,of the State, -land, after . inflicting im 
Summary manner, t|m most cruel and Mutu- 
al punishment, and! that too in violation^ 
their whole march Captain Marcy shared all j the most sacred provisions of the Fedmi 

ters appointed during the yenr wan 
Of these 4,595 were to fill vacancies ,£/’ 

The whole number of offices 
Decomber,1858,jWas 28,573. i 

; ** ' '' |j ■ ' *' ujpAS BOUTE. '• ']-• { 

Hie Toutes between St. Joseph, Atis SOOn 
and Salt Lake City, and between Suit L/v’ 
and Placerville, California, have been 8oi& 

J roved, that the trips through from si 
osephto Placerville, and back, arc perform! 
ed once a week] in thirty-eight days uth 
way. ’» : ] ■' . , 

For some months paBt this service bn 
been performed with remarkable regulariu 
insomuch as to merit special commendatiol’ 
It has received from the people of Califor 
nia the warmest applause, and called form 
public demonstrations of a most enthusiaiti ( 
character. j. . c 

day, expunged, the! resolution, although it principle justice, of law, and of the *pon- 

J/ i . . . b , stitution; [they embodied their whole force of 

does not appear uppn tfie record, but* where effective men and kept constantly drilled and 

if onmilfl Vin /1 ««TA I . i L i . • 1 1 " I . 

the privations of a common soldier— -march- 
ing, sleeping and eating asithey did- t After 
a short delay at this post, for the puyjose of 
recruiting bus party, ahd procuring all ne- 
cessary .supplies' for his] return, he Bet out for. 
the army at Fort Bridger. f ' f .{ ' . J 

In the'mean time infdrmStiop reached. the 
department that the Mqrmpns were ’ organ- 
izing a party ttf . intercept Captain; Marcy’s 
return with the supplies: to] “stampede” uis 
animals;' and /cut off his [party. J Prompt 
measures were taken .to* reinforce'! Captain 
Marcy, s.o as to preventiauch' a catastrophe. 
_ Information of this further <Morinoti treason 

’g off the’ ^herds'of cattle and horses l f* ac i v ed G ° nera i G * r '? n j> commanding 
belonging! to the command; although these I the Dcpartment of NeW. Mexico, in time to 
were essential, as everybody, sunppsed, to 1 fiend a detacbment of tbe mOuntod rifles suffi- 
the maintenance of our troops and their pro- 
tection §goinst8tarvatiori; these people con- 
tinued to manifest, every proof of a axed; de- 
termination to push their treason to /.the 
extremity] of bloodshed and war. .‘They not 
only proclaimed martial law [in that - Terri- 
tory without a pretext, but against overy 

it shouldj Und we Insistj^shall appear.- 

;ir brr-'l . '■ 

- * filillittaary ■ HScyicw. . : , . 

. On last Friday we wSre' piesent at a Gen- 
eral Military Review atj Camp Floyd. We 
have not qpace or tjme at present to go into 
details, but we can state that We were wit- 
nesses of a spectacle that'bui; few people in 
the “States,” where all jthe “sights” are, 
ever saw.: More thah .ttiree thousand men 
under arnis paraded upon the plateau, and 
formed a line of brave ;^nd well-disciplined 
soldiers that stretched across the valley al- 
most from One mountain 'to jthe other. As 
we looked upon the jscerie;jwe felt an honest 
pride in opr gallant army, '.and how vaunting 
the boast that has been made] that they could 
soon lm “wiped out”— what h jolly time it 
would b® in a jobber of that*, kind, ’ 

Gen. Johnston is pie idol, and deservedly 
so,]of his Ormy, combining a military skill 
with a thorough, practical and., statesman- 
like view of the circumstances which have 
and do now surround him; he has proven 
himself both a gallant soldier and an able 
civilian, • /’ * ’ ,,.;** 

. |t would! bs wrong for us tel institute- com- 
parisons among regiments, ;wliere all done so 
well ahd acquitted themselves so handsome- 
ly; but we piu8t be' pardoned, if we say that 
Maj., Phelps’ battery filled our .eye; and as 
he manoeuvred across. the! field we, felt, al- 
though peaceably inclined) what a sight it 
would be if any circumstances should trans- 
pire, which Would “let elip the dogs of war” 
which lay upon the carriages. ] . f , 

Hgmore€ H>y 4Ba©jl 

The Grand ‘Jury, on Tuesday, ignored the 
bill agaiant Christiahson, qharged with the 
marder Of the deaf and dumb boy. Thus 
ends this^chapter of blood, :an|i the charnel- 
house conceals the record of tile crime for- 
ever; We understand howevejr, that a por- 
tion of the Grand Joiy presented a memori- 
al to Judge Sinclair,, begging to be dis-' 

Charged. , ■ .v s. 

The reasop fpr this^plthoago] tile memorial 
does- not state it, is that they] are satisfied 
the declarations, hf- this resolution to Arevi- ^ Hie lawB cannot be executed in this Terri- 
ous assertions,, made time and] again, When. tor J> and hence a petition ijq\thqir discharge. 



under arms, hovering about our encampment, 
seeking a favorable moment, if .one should 
ever offer itself; to. cut off and destroy !the 
whole command. They fortified the narrow 
mountain [passes leading towards the town 
andiihief (settlements where thev reside, and 
collected from, remote neighborhoods all the 
deluded people belonging to their sect. Every 1 
preparation Which indicated a spirit of. de- 
ter mined hostility, of rebellion, df treason 
and war, characterized these people 1 in every 
action, anfl nothing hut menace and defiance 
towards th® United States authorities evejr 
fell from the lips of their chief impostor-or 
any of his confederates; * ‘ : ] 

Wheh a Ismail foree was first sent to Utah, 
the Mormons attacked and destroyed their 
trains, and made ready fdfr a general attack 
upon the polumtn When a sufficient power j 
was put cjn foot to put success beyond all 
doubt, their bluster and bravado sank into 
whispers q£ terror and submission;. , s >!* j 
This movement upon that Territory* was 
demanded j by the moral sentiment o£ the 
country, was due to a vindication of its laws 
and constitution, and was essential to ’de- 
monstrate the power of the Federal Govern- 
ment to. chastise insuboi dination .and quell 
rebellion, however formidable from numbers 
or positioq it might seem to be. Adequate 
preparations, and a prompt advance of the 
army was an act. of mercy apd humanity to 
those deluded people, for it prevented the 
effusion of blood; ./ - ' : F 

These pepple, however, still evince a spint 
pf in8ubondination. and moody discontent. 
They keep up Strictly their organization, 
which has for its object and end the complete 
exclusion df .federal authority from all par- i 

Send a detachment of tlicj mounted rifles, suffi- 
cient for protection. ; n ;j * !i ■ 

- * These preparations necessitated a fhr.ther 
delay on the part of Captain Marcy, other- 
wise he would ’have reached .the army at /Fort 
Bridger with- his supplies after an absence bf 
about three months, having accomplished , a 
march of more than 1,300 miles. I herewith 
transmit a short report prepared by Captain 
Marcy, at my request, which, l am sure; will 
be read with interest. / f "T ’ * ’] ’y : ./ 

- f ii BRIGApiEB GENEpAES.' j'*' 1 ‘‘\* 

” 'Wherever two regiments are brought to- 
gether in: a brigade, a jgerjeral of brigade 
should be in .commission] to commanil it. > If 
our whole army were noW organized for - the 
field, we should need] nine generals of 
Brigade,- and ’in the necessary arrange- 
ments of peace, the jthreo in ^ commis- 
sion, are not . sufficient) tq. cominand on 
tile firohtiers and- in [thq military de- 
partments. These brigade commands, there- 
fore, in our army, are generally .'devolved on 
the senior regimental officer, jwho is thereby 
withdrawn xrom the prppe^ duties of ..his 
own appointment and commission. But as 
regimental officers are not, by right bf snni-. 
ontv, to be commissioned generals, (neither 
ought .they, by such i;ulje, to exercise the 
functions of generals. In ail armies gener- 
als are selected for commands by Govern- 
ment;-' A sufficient number ] should always 
be in commission for thajt purpose not * at- 
tached by law or their commissions to speci- 
fied commands as regimental] officers are.—* 

Constitution/ the still more barbarous rite 
ofsheding the blobd of the citizen as ah ob- 
lation for sinis Sanctioned by its provisions. 

A»d to corroborate our opinions.we shil! 
avail ourself of the privilege of quoting t 
feW paragraphs .froth some, qf the leading 
oracles of the Churbh. f 

Preaidbnt B. Young, on page 19 of the 
6th ,V,oL, ^“Deseret Hews,” says i : , 

“When this people have lived long enough 
upon the earth, to havet^ic principles of life 
and salvation disseminated among them, aa> 
to have their childreij taught in those princi 
pies, so that they fully know the principles 1 
of eternal; galvaticn, ^hen letj’us, or our child- 
ren turn ! away froxb the commandants b 
God, as Some do no'w> and I' could tell yoi 
what would become ]of them. Br# Wooller 
has said, the .time isjnot far distant, but it 
will never dome until the inhabitants if th» 

( earth, an« especially those .who havb heea 
; gathered together,, l^ave a sufficient time t» 
be educated ! in the [Celestial , law, sd tbit 
each person may tmderstand for hiposel/. 
Then if they transgress bgainst the light ud 
knowledge they possess, some will be Btootd 
to death,* and ^ judgment will be laid to thf 
line, and righteousness to; the . plummet.’ 
But people will never be taken and sacri- 
ficed for their ignorance, when they' hat; 
had no opportunity tb know and understand 
the truth.” .. J 1 ! , . ; ‘-F. * / . 

Again he ‘says: ‘“Hie law is very strict, 
and in this congregation there ‘are men and 
women who With uplifted hands to heaven, 
before the Father; the Son, and all the holy 
angels/* made, solemn; 1 covenants that they 
never .would do thus and so. For exarnplf, 
one obligation is,.*I nqver'will have anythin; 
to do with any of the! daughters of Eve, m* 

% - I . ^ A t « It.. 

The assignment of .brevet officers to. brevet bless they ate given to me of the Lord.’ 

commands, does not always serve the pur- 
pose, and* where it does, u is ; only by con- 
ferring two commissions and two qffices’ 
on one officer whu can dnly discharge the 
duties of dne;vthft expense to Government 
is . the* same whether the officer; exercises 
command by* a brevet or by a proper com- 
mission. * There is great need of three .addi- 
tional brigadier generals] to! those pow in 
commission, and -I. recommend their ' ap- 
pointment- ), | : • : ,*•:.' -■< 

Great improvements have been made in the 
roads through the Territory of Utah’ since 
.. . „ „ «— . the march of the army tbithe^. A new route 

txcipation ip the governmental affairs of the has been opened from Fort- (Bridger -to the 
Territory, Beyond a mere hollow show., The present encampment of 1 thfe army, -near. Utah 
head man dr chief of their sect rules the peo- | Lake,by_what is called tbelYalJey of the Tim- 
ple with absolute power, and under his die- , pa nogas! which, diminishes the distance fo 
tation the temper they manifest towards the ’ California jin comparrisonj with, tiiat usually 
Government and the army is that of a con- j traveled by Soda .Springs,! two hundred and 
quered people towards a foreigu enemy. The { fifty miles, and is shorter, by ohe hundredand 
necessity which called for the presence of ] thirty miles, than the present route through 
troops in Utah will require a strong foiice j Salt Lake. An appriationlof ^ moderate sum 
still to be kppt there. ’ The reports from the j to be expended on the rbad / west of Utah 
commissioners Bent to Utah for the purpose ; Lake or Rush Valley towards Carson Valley/ 
of ascertaining the exact condition of thlm's 
are already] in' your hands, and are at once 
useful and [interesting. . Nothing could jbe 
more-praisejworthy. than the just and impart 

tial manner in which those gentlemen dls- 
charged their, delicate and responaible/du- 

Th® ednduct of both officers and meh at- 
tached to the army of Utah has been worthy 
of all praisel The commander, Brevet Brig- 
adier General A. S. JohnBton, who: joined his 
command at] a time of great trial and embar- 
rassment, with a calm and lofty bearing, 
with -a 1 true and manly sympathy for ail 
around himjj -infused into his command a 
spirit pf serenity and contentment which 

would no doubt he ^oth judicious and 
cial. It would open and materially improve 
a route which may be very essential at some 
time in transportingsupplles from the.* Paci- 
fic side to any troops statiqnet) in Utah. v 

ittfics.' .FF' . 


CEB, . /( ^ 

'post offices iathe 
of !June last was 
>f the class 'deno- 

*. ‘V 


The whole number of 
United States' on the 3Qtli[ 

27,977, of which 400 are! 
mlnated presidential.. Thejinuipber establish- 
ed during the last fiscal ye ir war 2,121, and 
the numoer discontinued ' 30, being an] in- 
crease of 1,391. The uuiaber of postmas-^ 

will call God tb witness that they never 
transgress this law, and promise to live* 
virtupus life so far afc intercourse with f«* 
pales is concerned; but wbat do we see? I 
year Will not pass .away, before some fc* 

Of them,, are guilty ofjcreeplng into widovr« j 
houses, and< into bed with the wives of theix 11 
brethren/ debauching [one woman here, W* 
another there. Do we enforce upon thep & 
Strict penalty of the liw? Not yet.” j 1 - 
] . From the. above paragraphs we arc lew! t&! 
Conclude that the penalty for violating tbi* 
law: is death; bat the author seems to b* 
of opinion] that the |ime for its execuiio 5 
should he postponed, till the people are 
enlightened; anti at w!hat time that will b’J|| 
accomplished, we are not informed. . Bat i* 
about six months aftehvards, he again pre- 1 * 

68 this subject upon his audience with a & » 
that . admonishes tho [offenders that theU*j|f 
most be fulfilled; that ample time and op* 
portunity have been (afforded for. the peoP :( 
to see and understand’ the nature bf the )**> 
and must be made to keel its penalties] 
begins ta prepare the minds of his hearc> 
to .receive 4 the. law [amd. execute ito 
menta. i-'j; 1 . *. *i> , ■./, >• j 

i On page 535 of the Isame volume, he sap 1 
“4 knoW, Avhen you . hear my brethren telli^ 
about cutting from the eartb, ^’ 
you consider it is strong doctrine; butjit a 
to save them, not to destroy them.” 


: t • 


.sr 1 


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! /Buj( 
/. toiqe 
’ .on i 
. ’men a 

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to hi 
- - Y< 
i Area 
and i 
and J 


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T plats 


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Ut o t ; 



n -Bt. 
!, each 

0 hat 
arjt y> 

1 forth 

t| wo. 
Ode ot 
er on-, 
nay be 
and itb 
thta of 
of this 

» hover 

Q .m 

he cut* 
rig in a 
ition ot 
>us rite 
\ anob* 
i>e shall 
oting & 

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— M 
















t ; 


sins committed, of. such a natur s> that if the 
people did understand the doctri le .oft aalva- 
• tlon> thby would 'tremble Jiecai se of their 
iltuationj and £urtherrnore,J/kno w th&t there 

k 10 iK^rr m otw thnm. 


- ^ aarj -iiA-jHnuB. .y'*’ ■ 

The JVeuri Orleans 1 Delia, of' the 26th 
upon which October, publishes the, following inter- 
lay can obtain forgiveness,; 

their brethren to alied their hie 

smoko thereof might jascond* to i God ns an 1 sanguinary .^attlei between the Liberal 

ia IrtnrilpH 1 . i ! ‘ 

, : , . .Snoyjivii.LEjjOct." 12, 1858;/; - 

./Editor CiviliaIn:— iSome weeks ago. 

men . 

for their sinS.” 

. ■ There ia ^ caution manifested i|r* these -ire* 
marks that deems to ingress the mind of 
reader With'theauthoi^8|jdlatTU8tfolne8! 
approaches the "subject ^rfogetlc 

what tho law is’ and the nature of the pcu*»i- g*< uui 

_ tyj charges ihe guilt of Its vjoU tibn upon about the. city j of 

some, and s^owi tho willingness of cithers by the Catholic clergy.; Recent events 
jto ghejd their [blood as an atonemel t for their verified that statement. ■ M 1 /- '■ 

‘ 8 j n9 . hut leaves us to prekumo thi t the pen- Geperal; Santiago Vidaurri is'emphat-' 

- ■’ ■- - *- — *■ 4 ~ J 1- *■ icajly whipped out and tised up! Vidaur~ 

ri— ufter having entered the city of San 
Luis Pfttosi, without.opposition, and about 
which so much wtqj saidr— finding nhat 
the presence of his; army was obnoxidus 
to the citizens, retreated from the city 
to the. hacienda LaParada, about’ eight 
leagues from San L.uis;;s : 

•j On the -26th of September, . General 
Miramon sent a detachment of 1300 
ipen to reconnoitre his ctimp, with orders 
to fall bach in the eveutjof an attack, hi 
v On the 28th, he sent out a larger de- 
tachment with similar instructions, and 
after having inade himself, thoroughly 
acquainted with Vidaurri’s Strength and 
position,, on 'the morning of .the 29 th, 
prepared for a general attack. 

His army consisted <k 11,066. men, 
officered by the best rpeBTin Mexico. 

Having determined; to make the attack 
with the bayohet andiande alone, he de- 
tailed 3,600 mien to retain as a guardfor 
the artillery arid militaryjstores. ‘ , 

He then ordered 3,000 jlancers to take 
positions on , the. right hndi left wings of 
Vidaurri’s army,at. sqfe distances, and 
hold themselves in readiness to cut off 
the fugitives m ihe event' of a route. 

He then placed hiipsejfj at the head of 
5,000 infantry and cavalry and moved 
toward the -camp of Vidajirri. v 
As the; army arrived. upon the- hills 
which commanded the plain where.Vi- 
daurri with 8,000 men; were encamped, 
General MiramOn ordered a halt, and 
pointing with his sword across the plain, 
said; “Soldiers of Mexico! there are. the 
enemies of the Republic,! and the ene- 
mies of the Church; this. 'day we . shall 
strike a blow that will' give rest to. the 
Republic, and rebuild , fhe j altars of cjur 
‘•holy- religion.-” 1 : j.;. - v- ! ,<;i 

When these words, were concluded, 1 
shouts: from ; 5,000 . voices | of “ V iva le 
7 Republica, Viva Ja Iglesiu!” resounded 
hf«, aitmo^i whifh lh«? strong eiiviroin*|of'theM n ’.tones of j the deepestT enthusiasm, 
F*d«at constitution have teen caistj [and of j throughout the lines. ; • ( ' 

So soon as silence was restored} the 
bugles sounded, and the [army advanced 
with fixed bayonets and .jlarice, orders 
having been given for hot a musket to 
be fired until the batteries Should b8 ta 

:ken -! ■ ' . ^ . : h ■ v; v.;;: - . 

As the attacking army advanced, Vi- 
daurri’s gunners were -distinctly seen 
holding in their hands theirj lighted fiort 
fires, awaiting, the orders pf their com- 
manders, but the aririy of Mexico stead 
ily advanced.; ; ,*Jiv T ” 

When within two hundred yards of 

alty of the law is not ; executed in account 
of thS law be|ng not sufficiently, un lerstood. 

I ■ But Pretj. Grantlls less merciful, ind seems 
, to insist upoij the execution . of] th s law^for 
on the same page houses this very rare and 
emphatic language:— “I isay that there are 
men and woden that I would ad.vise to go toj 
the Prceidentj immediately, and aaac him to 
appoint a committee, to attend to tnei^ case; 

. and then let .a!, place be selected,' and let that 
, committee she'd their blood. , . ■ ’ ' ; V . 

We have thOBe amongst usj that i re full of 
•all manner of abominations, those vho need 
to have their l|lood shed,; for Water will not 
jo-lthelr Binsiare’of tooldeep a dye ; 

You may think I am!, not' teaching you 
Bible doctrine; but what 'says the Apostle 
Paul? ’ I would ask how many covenant 
breakers therel'are in this ! city, J and in .this 
' kingdom. I believe there are a gre^t many’; 
and if they arq covenant-breakers^ vjeiieed a 
'place designated, wliore we can sned their 

wood. .= • j •! . > ! • f j , : '■ 

Talk about did clay; I would ratljer have 
day from a new bank, than some that we 
have bad clogging j ihe wheels for the last 
nineteen years; They areh perfect n usance, 

' and I want them cuk off, and the sooner it. is 
^Hoiie the bcttc^!. ,, ■ j . * [ •• • 

ttU‘ p r e9. Grant scenii impatient for tip sacrl- 
a .:e,nn<! insists] upoii the necessity of the im- 
™-Jiato Erection of the ' guillotine, amV.a 
we lio|es/ile theocratic butcUeiy cpmmcneedi 
seems of opinion that the smoke from the 
a PP »od\of humajt sacrifice's is a soot ling in- 
. ji8e in the nostrils of the: God ihe serves. 
Jmt we pity th^ victims oC ,such f a d dusionj 
{ .\nd it Is not from any desire to persi cute or 
, annoy, that wej undertake to review these 
<h*trineo,. but because we believe ,thep tb-ie 
founded in superstitious vagaries tliateanr 
not bonders ted guilder an enlightehedlsystem 
of free goreroindnt. \ ■ ■ ' j . 

T — lywito forget that the State has 
*0 iatfi S » life and services of the c^t 

- .• L J «... ■ 

• aieh they caunj^ deprive her withom a vi- 
olation of that sacred instrument, andjhence 
Uw opinion that wd have before: asserted, 
MormonUmVaud the Coitetitutiovlof the 
United State* ar( incompatible , and cannot 
together in d state of: integrity . ! 

-/ ' ‘ i 1 '.' ;• f UTA 

January 1 st, tS59. ! 

6 t ur Carsoip 


GenUa,; Cahson Valley, U. T 


ie, he .says* 
Duren telli®? 

earth, that 

ie; it is 

report ed'tir, 0 d V’ s W, £ ? r provisions. /Riey 
Badsav 0 w ®[, ^ l thin ten miles of !Ge 10a, 
^aaythey wili get here infour or fiye days 

a ? c h P Sl n>yi ^‘fied has; lately !op< 
valley/ ^ ei;e ' [first ever started iin 

with. General Vidaurri. 

w ym m — ^ . j •} I V^V* J fIVIMW) more im- 

'The victors took 660 mules arid horses, portant than the Southern route. Thro 

l)fl tVdfVAnO AA vnOnoo aP owIiIIahv* 'Ort . I lh TOil ‘KaW lndawAAnwnkv «inik TTT* ^ 


* iiviwio vwwa wvv iitvuvu mm uv/iouo 

320 Wagons, 6Q pieces of artillery, 90 r 
000 pounds of ammunition,' besides mus- 

ketsj and the usual araount of aunp may have by farllth^ best facilities of 
equipage. [ communication with Oregon apd Wash- 

General Vidaurri, in an express to ington Territories, to say nothing of the 

Monterey, wrote, “AU is lost,?’ which; 
beind interpreted, means that he will m 
longer handle the public revenue. 

Thjese disturbers of the public peace 
are brought up at. last, as they ought to 
have been twelve months ago. 

. If there is a compensation in nature, 
as some believe, men can not in the name 
of., liberty,, or in any other name, long 
““ “ private proper- 
churches, mur- 

. — . r , without being 

called , upon for a settleihent— arid Gen- 
erql Miramori, although but 26 years of. 
age, sterns to have teen the employed |. 
agent in the hands of an overruling rro- 
videneje, to check the operations! of this 
bojad of plunderers and make them ac- 

to fire was 
cannon and 

Vidaurri’s lines, the order 

given, and [sixty pieces of 

eight, thousand small arms bielched forth 
their! murderous hail uponj the assail- 

ants. ; 

In an instant, and . before 1 the troops 
had time. to. waver. the prider to' charge 
rang down the' line fromj the sharp voice 
of General Miramon; [the ! order was 
obeyed— before thie, artillerymen 

p nf • I / : !', Nov. 13, 1858. 

DlT0R s op THE San Frangisco Hera 

had a sli ght fill of 
Wou m h er f r wbicn led some ^o believe .< wfe 
!Sbc tte, an eai ! , y and severe winteik but 
fine and^v? 6 wea ! t “ e . r fif 3 b ^ n remarkably 

ov the Imh” u ect fe n here for county officers 
■SsSJ T U J/' f' vo parties appeared in 
latter i?r^. * |M orn ? 0 n and Auti r MerraotI the 
however '| a ‘! tn 5*j T be officers elected if ere, 
fy t it bein” 8 ![, UC F “ e£ore h an d not to quali- 
wc people that a j ar 5® m aj° ri fy °f could re-load their pieceis, a i large por 

5“>‘U III® organ izatloif of'lhe'r. ,io ? °J ■ i T 'f’ ei ' e lan H ¥ S UI “, 
hyahiT gather (than Submit to bd iluled and' the' batteries were) token; 1 y i-; 
the sunnori 0 !?^-'? 0 ou 6 aw8 * and tax ?<? for Simultaneously Miramon’s infantry 
Some of those^rt^a^ X. 0Ua S ? scragli^. had fallen upon Vidaurri’e voluntaries 

their ,bay?nets such f W y as 
.0 two davsIaSTO for UrOviaiono Thor was irresistible^ lances 1 and bayonets 

were clotted with blood; while bullets 
pierced the frightened fugitives. ; ; 

Footmen were trampled jupder the 
feet of the cavalry that had been ported 
uponthe- right and left of Vidaurri, and 
many of , them lanced. .! 'f'> | >' : 

/■ The plai 1 to the north arid east- of the 
hacienda w is covered With fugitives, fly- 
ing towardslthe mountains, almost breath- 
less, fro^n tne impetuous lancers. ! j ; [ 

| It .was a, San Jacinto victory^ 500 are 
reported killed; 1100 wounded-j— one-half 
supposed; tri be mortally; 2Q00 .taken 
prisoners, the balance made thfeir escape 
into .the mountains with th<j;exj:eption of 


PoRK i7* When ladi y ies 

a mu °chmg and wallowing in 

her cS’ u cur l s . U P her nose and fifts' 
*hen ,° K • ers ** bls nastiness; /AndJlo! 
4ge T.^^PIg’s leg,' fragranjt wfith 
S ^ at T ia ^^ a onions, smokes 




; ©vefflajafi Mail ffioiatea.' < 

Sin<L the subject of overland ^ commu- 
nications with the Pacific has be Come of 
such general interest, and these ^com- 
munications are likely to prove of such 
vast utility to the,^ country, it becomes 
proper [that the various routes should be 
thoroughly examined, with reference to 
distanc^, climate and the obstacles to be 
overcomp, and their relative ] tnerits 
brought before the country, that, the f* 
government may', be induced to ’extend 
its aid qnd fostering care to ea6h : in the 
t proportion that it promises to advance 
! the grept interests, of the whole Ifnion. 

The route now most prominent' starts 
from Sti Louis and Memphis, converg- 
ing at Rort Smith and terminates'at San 
Frandsco. The St. Louis branch, how- 
ever, hap alone produced practical ben- 
efits; the- distance from Fort Smith to. 
Memphis having been 1 made, so slowly 
that dates. &c., over it were fully anti- 
cipated |by.;the earlier,, arrival tot the 
former place. By reference tdthe riaap 
it- will fio; observed then that this, route 
starts - from' the Mississippi river at 
about thirty-eight degrees and forty 
minutes ^lorth latitude, and proceeds in 
a south-westerly direction to Fort Smith, 
Fort Chadbourne, and to a point of north 
latitude about thirty-one; degrees and 
forty minutes, or more than fouij , hun- 
dred miles out of a direct course, thence 
tiflSl Pa^o, Fort Buchanan, Fort Yuma, 
Los Angelop and San Francisco,} a dis- 
tance, of | about two thousand four hun- 
dred milps. It will be seen, too, [that a 
largb portion of this route is beloyv lati- 
tude :thir|y-two, which is suggestive of 
intolerable heat, in midsummer, | espe- 
cially upon the deserts, of sand.- j Over 
this routp the Messrs/ Butterfield are 
now tarrying the mails semi- weekly, 
making the tune from St. [Louis to San 
Francisco jin twenty-four days; for which 
they get tpe munificent sum of six; hun- 
dred thousand dollars per annum, be- 
sides the |donations ( of lands for- mail 
stations/. JWe do no( make these re- 
marks forythe purpose of finding fault 
with the Department, biit that we may 
compare me merits of [our own/ with 
this route, Jand that it may appear which 
has the strpngest claims upon the ; gov- 
ernment, ’ ^nd which promises, with an 
equal endowment, the gfektest benefits 
to the counjtry. | 

The rou|e next in importance is. 1 that 
from this city by way .of Fort Kearney, 
Fort Laraqaie to Salt Lake city,; upon 
which Mesps. Jones, Hockaday & Co. 

I are contractors. It leaves the Missouri 
riverat St.j Joseph, in latitude . thirty- 
nine degs. and forty minutes north, .and 
proceeds in a westerly direction 1 , , hear- 
ing north, to the forty-third parallel; 
thence to Salt Lake City, where [it con- 
nects with Ghorpening & .Co.’s line, from 
Place* ville.J The distance between this 
city and Sa^t Lake, is between a! thou- 
sand and eleven hundred miles, and from 
thence to Placerville is. about six hun- 
dred miles, j as indicated by the map, 
making the whole.distance between St. 

t i i 1 r\i ‘ ?i l _ . i. ' 


* AWUAUIUV# UG 414 4U4Ui 

this route is, in elvery pense, 

it we hold intercourse with tJtah, 
all the Forts o| tlje Northwest, 

time that may be W4d by making it the 
chief channel of Intercourse with Cali- 
fornia. It is, without any sort of ques- 
tion, more central! in its eastern termin- 
ation as well as it§ entire, course. By 
means of the. Hannibal & S{. Joseph 
Railroad, its terpiinatlon at this City . is 
of easy access froijn every quarter of the 
Umori~approachable;by Railroad con- 
nections from everywhere. 1 In this re- 
spect neither St. <ULouis nor Memphis 
will have any advantages to plead upon 
us. | i ’! : f ♦< *■ _ 

t It will perhaps bVsgid that' the lugh 
latitude through which this route passes 

ni * i * . 

will ofler fonnidable | climatic, barriers 
during a great portion of the' year,-/- 
That there will be some obstacles of this 
character ^cannot be! reasonably denied; 
but it may be fairly doubted whether 
they will be found |of a magnitude equal 
to those to be encqrintored in ‘the hot, 
diy season .upon the route of .the Messrs. 
Butterfield. This ip a matter which will 
bp determined, however, within 1 the 
lapse of a few months. ! But it is a mat- 
ter fixed beyond jperadventure,} that 
through nine months of the year ’the 
route from this, city i| vial Salt Lake, is 
superior to all others mat have been 
tested. tr ’ / v I ,• t . 

Of the route of Messrs. Barrow, Por- ! 
ter & Co.^from Kansas City to Stockton,; 
we wiU not speak at present, as its prac- 
ticability has not been fu^ly tested. , We,, 
however, confidently! predict its success.'; 

These routes are all much needed, and 
all traverse regions of [territory which 
must be supplied with ratpl facilities;, and 
by their establishment thp administration 
has won golden opinions from alljsections 
and all parties, Pokt Master General 
Brown, in, thepe atten’.ions to Western 
interests, has endeared [himself to the 
people of the West, who will npt be slow 
to testify their gratitude When the occa- 
sion may offer. Bunt ia hoped and be- 
lieved that the facts yhidh we have ad- 
duced above wifi be apprehended by the 
Department and acted upon as their im- 
portance would suggest.} !' J 
It is by the, route fjfom this 1 city, thro’ 
the South Pass} Salt Labe City and Plar 
cerville that San Frikncisco qnticipales 
the most important results. It is upon 
this route that the people of California 
are now erecting a line of j telegraph, and 
it is upon it that the settlements’ of the 
South Platte aTri springing ‘up. _In speak- 
ing of the Overland Te.egraph the Alta 
Californian says: “Whqre • shall we 
build it? Of course on the main line 
of travel — on the line by which we ex- 
pect to have most intercourse with the 
Mississippi valley. That line is by Car- 
son V alley, Salt Lake! City, ^ the , Sputh 
Pass, and St'. Joseph! By that 1 route 
nine-tenths of the overland immigrants 
now in California havecoine, and it is 
that route by which th? great majority 
0 f futqre immigrants [will come.” — St. 
Joseph Gazette « I I j |> '.,••• | r ' 

Gen. Haeney.s P; iogkamme, — W e 
find the following in .j the Pioneer and 
Democrat of Dei eraber 3:| ' : 

’“We learn of Chief}! Justice McFad- 
den, of this Territory, thatiit i? the pur- 
pose of Gen. Harney, through the agen- 
cy of the United States] troops tinder his 
command, to open as nearly as practica- 
ble, a direct line of overland communi- 
cation between the various military posts 
within the district. Daring some por- 
tionp of the winter season, tfie Columbia 
river, both above and beloyr Fort Van- 
couver, is usually blocked up more or 
less with ice, rendering! the transporta- 
tion of men, munitions of war, etc., from 
head-quarters to other tests impractica- 
ble. To obviate this, Jildgq McFacjden 
informs us, it is the design of Gen. Har- 
ney to open military thoroughfares, thro’ 
the aid of, the service, connecting the 
Columbia river with Puget Sound, iFort 

0 — — - — — Vancouver with the DaQes~uniting all 

Joseph and j Placerville about eighteen the military posts in a common of 
hundred miles,* or from here to San communication..'- The ifalue to these 
Francisco lep than two thousand [miles. Territories that would attach to the con-} 
On the route between here and Placer- summation of ( such a pr^jeetj is. too obvi- 
\ille there weekly service, . the, time ous to require comment |r explanation, 
from here to[ Salt Lake city being,! ac-‘ And : whilst the prosecution/ |of this; en- 
cording to coritract, twenty-one days, arid terprise is going, on, J udge'McF. furth- 
thence to Placerville — rif memory serves er states that it is the ddteririination of 
us — twelve [days, making thirty-three the General to afford a strong and vigi- 
days to accomplislva distance of eighteen lant mifitary protection, the cpraing sea- 
hundred miles, whereas on the South- son, : to the* immigrant trails leading into 
ern route two thousand four hundred these Territories. Withfhis’ assurance; 
miles are traversed, semi-weeklv, in the region of country beuveeri the Rocky 
twenty-four ^ays! j, ; * ! , ;;j kj ^d Cascade moimtainsAvill b^ disanped 

V* .w .Uiiiib, (U (UC uuuugrauis 

to these shores, and comparative securi- 
ty of life and property niHicipated, 

i AxWEXATfok of ‘’“South Platt* w Ne- 
braska, to Kansas.— -The movement indi- 
cated by the ciption of this article, is cer- 
tain to recWve> the attention of the present 
session of tL'oiigress. In truth we doubt not 
the bill is already- matured, ahd will be 
among the first measures proposed jorf the 
consideration Of that body, ® 

, The reason Which will chiefly influence the- 
supporters of ' this . annexation movement, 
will be the fact; that it will at once divest the 
Bubiect of the admission of Kansas— which 
will again come up — of the difficulty arising 
•out of the English bill," which provides that 
she shall not come into the Union until (her 
population will entitle her to a memberfof 
Congress, j By i the annexation of that pior-T 
tion of Nebraska lying south of the ruyer 
Platted any inability from this cause willfbe 
removed 1 . Hie geography of tho two Ter- 
ritories i seems: eminently favorable to the’ 
policy of annexatlofi; and from’ what we ' 
have been able to glean from various sour :es 
of information^the pfeoplejdiroctly intepe&tv- 
ed JL n l ^ e question will supportthemoveme it. j 
- Hie BrownviUe^dVertiser, of the 3d ini t., ! 
bolds this language upon the subject: “In the ! 
first place, Platte river is a natural bounta- 
rv tea; has been, is, 4nd always will be, m , 
-almost insuperable barrier dividing the two 
sections at Nebraskd; known as’ “North 
Platte,” and “South Platte.” Full one hi If 
the season it is utterly impassable. <• It ca i- 
not be bridged except [at enormour expens e; 
and should this fie done, Owingto the treach- 
erous embankments arid bed of the river, nine 
chances to one, the first freshet after Its com- 
pletion, would sweep it away. 

“Again there has grbwn up a bitter bc< - 
tional or local feeling between those two 
portions of {ho country, entering into almoit 
every question that may be agitated, Whic l 
always has and always will prevent harmo • 
nious effort, and retard .the progress and de® 
veloptaent of the TerritJory, In BhOrt, ther i| 
are no interests in common at 8take.”° 

Nebraska City, [the first town in import . 
ance in this district of .the Territory, wan 
formerly supposed to be favorable ?to thn 
change. The News* under Secretary: Mor- 
ton, discussed the matter elaborately, thbugl: 
recently we have rib recollection of seeing 
any thing in its columns upon the subject. - 

By reference to a telegraphic despatcl ! 
from Berry’s Stotioni Carson Valley, ' ‘ 
will be seen that the Placerville and 
Humboldt Telegraph Company! havrij 
stretched their lines! beyond the snow4 
clad summits of the' Sierra Nevada, arid! 
are rapidly ' urging the good work still 
farther. It is. a great 1 and glorious en- 
terprise, and commands the admiration 
~-d gratitude of every! Californian, It 
11 be observed that, the .dispatch , is ex- 
clurively to the Herald! ; j 

BaicHAM.,YoriNo; ^osiko $10,000. 

— ^The North American’s Washington 
correspondent says: j | ' f l ; • 

| “Among the curious developments of 
the stoppage of a; banking house herd, 
recently, is the fact thrit Brighani Younri 
comes out minus aome j $10,000, having 
been a confiding depositor to. that e& 
tent, through the agency of. the. Terri-, 
al delegate; who transacted his finan- 
cial matters in this ’quarter. It seems, 
with' all Brigham’s devotion to Mormon- 
ism, he thoiigot it-taras ["well to provide 
for a wet day elseWhere, arid hence has 
teen emulating the Example of some 
other rulers, whjo madb investment -at a 
distance from the scene of threatened 
or impending revolution. In this in- 
stonce, however, fate ruled adversely to 
the sensual spectator I and he has . to 
mourn the . |oss of both’ principal [and 
interest.** 't j i - i ! [-J . U-‘ ■ 

' -i' - 

• i; 




• 1! • 




. ’ Julius Caesar Hannibal, firing! an 
account of his sea- voyage, says: “Ail de 
passengers was now heavin’, and as if • 
aat wasn’t enough;: de captain give ’or- . 
ders for de ship to hqayq too, and die 

hove too. 


QTRAYED ;or stolen from point of 

Went Mountain (Lonfc* Ranc^e) one Blrawborry 
r an Horse, brondcU JR cm the near shoulder. Tho 
above reword will be slven For bis return. 1 

10— tl ■ j, ■ v ; RADFORD .OABOT, & CO. 

/ ! ’ ; / k-ost, j U • / _ !/ v ' 

fYN Monday night between Dr. Clin- 

ton’s and Willard Sn^w’o, a pjslr of gold specta- 
cles. • Any person wbo has fqund>tbe same, and will re- 
turn them to Dr. 8progue, will be liberally rewarded for 
their trouble. t ' .1 \ V- A. DOW. 

10— U ! . - 1 t "P ’ 5- - 


"^CTOULD respectfully; mform the cit- 

V v Isenaof tbls Cltv, and Cnmp-Floyd, that they ' 
have Just received from the East, -d large osaortment of . 
Watch material, and will promptly repair any watches 
or other Jewelery, committed to their care. Charley 
Stebbins, at the Store of Livingston, Klnkead & Co., is 
their Agent at Camp Floyd, and will promptly forward, 
end receive all watches placed ini his hendV , free of- 
charge, for carriage. ~ • 

G. S. L, City, Jonnary 8id;l899. 

io— tf ' ; . ; | r 

T ARGER Beer and Al©/ in lots to 

A-oj suit purchasers. ^Manufactured by Mogo, Burr& 

Co. i 

l / 


t r 

|TYNE Thousand head of} fc>HEER m lots 

j to suit purchosers. 1 ylil toko In exeb/mgo tag 
them; wheat, oats, and barley, -is , ' 

* t r ' .1 . CHARLES MOGO. it., 
10-rtf - / .( .a ‘ ‘i : . iDot Spring Brewery.’ • 



- ' t-i ■ 

• • 5 i ’ i r 


!j;’i ■ . 


f l! ‘ 

[IT t 

% rfTS 3 K itsoT s V^tiLErj^VN. 

A Suspicious Rabbit 

r-vt s firifantry niMc«.xv*«._ , Api® ff?; 1 * 10 1U W 

•story '‘is told in atqomiQuuicauon to the 1 U Wednesday C5cn.' Clarke, tf . 1 of ; Uis travels. Y&ite’ m 1 arts, suya: H en- 
■ • * * * T -• - t --> Un A' um<i.uu> w. ’ .Ka At* n rpsinuram on the other side ot 

-A funny [ ry nt 

to the 1 1 j jjjH u '~’ *- 

J arves, the 

T.r |T .yj q J> (};U gif | Spiritualism .ix Italy 

j '1 . j • • 'story 1 is told in a . qoum)umu*.w.» •*— i iVr»ilne«UaV last, vjuu. -• y* i-r*r-x . * ., - 

. r ; . -7 -7 -— >Vpiritual Agyi ly Jir. J. J. Jarves, ilu- 1 T l0 - Gc ; icr ;a Commanding the de r tereji a restaurant on the other side ot 

It' M" lastp^inun i.tnnirr thgb, bleak**, j t : , ..rui^h^a author, o£. “Art- hints, * 1 *.* ” • * t 'e California, visits! Benicia. ; the Seine, and ordered a rabbit. IW 
‘ 1 ” 1 — u i**Confessibns' of ' an- Inquirer, ”&c., now ' l ,a F. uwmt T it ft Infant- verdant as ihe first cucumber, 

J .> ,i.’ • T.-.u. • *' ' 11 ’ 


• '‘| U.‘S, L. Vlt>‘, Xoy. -l 

Tho undcwlfnci gputd most nspecrnlly in 
citizens of Utah that they arc •tllldoli-R bi 
their old ftml vreU known stand li^Orcat Salt I skcCUjr, 
when? tho most <t*fdr*iblc goods, adapted to the want* 

SeUtCKW i me seine, uiiu,uiumc« « wuen- 

* 4 ^ Inquirer, ?’&£;, now ^^^^HR^cnt U. $. Infant, 'green/ verdant as the first «ciicumW ££ 

ciiriQuefoi^ must expect: Vtresidlhg inl r lorenee, Italy. It is asloi . 1 * j 1 Y r irr ^. ( v a t that plftee, after a oven . as early peat., ot I bhomd no . ^ M lwiv 1imy ^ httd all1u , 

'■ A IrJ Sr h Of °U)0 mdes-from Fort done, thus. The rjibbit cam?; and I ot- t0rmralc9 .. ■ ltm , y ;i» .« object for those ra. d.i.rt.r- 

l0Jte -„1 o,.a thl*v left on If Area the JUt>»Be'«r toan old h rennhman , oulh , to know that they can pn-ct.rp Mm-I r. s«ppu, 

■■■ H ■ Upon mi 

. [7 , • 1 • : * iucai,j)nynunu uuoa^ououij w “' «y»K A f M*iV last. XSUinuiowa y]>r ui, ‘ lc i " ” r . 

hadn’t ’roolu lor his dinfiu ?• ■ 'a visit , aiid seciir r what die family were ^ ^ ofclimw nln^u liiichfl kin4d a netnlli’fi. Ihe 

Ih'ware of the gaming table — you a i,out, asked permission, “for the fun of 

the hiuband’s back. 

Rr.tfi nnd c 

*y iiri misfortune. . , . 

The tritui who was filled With 

, IF.53, 
iilntM . 

in: ret 


can’t always “hick 

What fishes have their eyes nearest 
td'mther? The smallest j. 

O . . . . 1 ■ 

When is the weather favorable to hay 
nuikers? WTien it “mins pitchforks.” 

“Can you return nty love, dearest 
.fitliu'7 “Cariuiuly, sir. I don’t want it 
Fiji sure.” 

If petticoat government is. not more 
oppressive now than . formerly, it is cer* 
tuuily double in extent. 

A man can'iio more believe with 
another man’s faith, than he can satisfy 
his Hunger by seeing another man eat 

Washing shirts, sayS an exchange pa- 
per, wears them out. W hen they get 
dirty, rub them over with) chalk. “Econ- 
uny is wealth.’’ b‘ . 

When you hoar tho phrase, “I may 
say .without vanU)-,” youl umy be sure 
jviino characteristic vanity, will follow in 
tho same breath. : 

“Jack, I think your father is going to 
flay yoiinud make leather of your skin.” 
“IVliy so?” “because I. heard him say 
tliat w he would tan your’ hide well for 


The Now York Evening Post tells a 
largo story of freaks of lightning in 
France. A yoiing girl was struck by 
lightning and changed fo a boy. We 
duii’t believe it.- — JHbuxuj\ S!ciitsvuiii. 

W,o cannot say as tq the changing, 
but we have ’observed', iliqt a girl, when* 
evbr slie was in danger ij: apt to him to 
a b 0 y — ~if tltere’s one about . — Louisville 

— y oil jabout, asked permission, “for the fun of ; • :,..,]J n V : tbe Whole populatiouat Befit- bqw: puitilejl me; -n was 100 much. - Mon 
i tho thing,” to ^it with them. The phe- ‘ : ‘\ fjod to witness so interestilig a smunjbas npl ,|een long py laris. No; 
ear est'upmena soon began, and directed toward, RteghfieUt lpbked temarlc^ I ;,,cf ’ Monsieur is cronur 

" (him «jo. ' ‘j ! -4’Mvcll, and alFordcd evidence of the toe: 

“WTio'is it \\Vms me?” he asked. “ anfl car(J ta ^ cn by their officers to 

The medium’s hqud (a titled lady of iy them indiscipline and drill. imuuu ••■'n**. •**?»”•' T ~ T' ^ 

’ ’ v ' Sis not being" sufficiently j man, .vithnfrightfulgritnace. " Certatn- 

. 1 to accommodate so barge a ly,» I replied, becoming alarmed. Mpn- 

\ °"y ! c m 0a they were under tents anil j sieur dial rabbit mice viewed,' he replied 
s' • 1 _ ’ nfter ei/ht days 

[great refinement apd distinction in soci- 
ety,) uus made to write: 

“ Otio of y oUr patients, whom you kill- 
ed, dam you!” 

Imagine the confusion of both parties. 
The doctor disappeared, and has made 
no further attempts'at a funny investiga- 
tion of spiritualism} and the mortification 
of the lady medium has scarcely abated 

* have just arrived.’ Monsieur is going 
to eat that?’ Y es; may I offer you a slice?’ 
‘M-onsieur witl you allow rite to make a 
small suggestion?’ inquired the French- 

nt Camp Floyd, at the nmn prices hs they o :o btUin^. 
at in ihu city. t 

ThanklMirorlonncrpalronaco extended htUiepeo- 
pie of this Territory, they would icapeetfull) 
continuance* of ihbtfttnii*. 


In tho course of ton days we shall bp aide to Inform 
out frlo mlj wlth^taliiw cou^crnlug our train >o long 
Vxiwcted. • l-tr I,, ki.^n, 

solicit X 


appeared as thJy did after eight days 
niarch, in the course of their long route, 
except that the numerous trains of wag- 
ons, some 150 in number, which accom- 
panied them, bearing the extensive sup- 
plies, necessary for so lon^a 

with' the utmost gravity.” 

Pbbobation. — r-Tho following is the 

" ciias. «Aiii«cu mmi, 


. AT LAW. 

Groat Salt Lake City, Utah Territory, 1 2-ly. 

s. m 

It can hardly bo said uf a man when 
he is hung that he. pays ihe debt of na- 
ture; it tS altogether likely that he goes 
into n 'stall* of suspension. 

Every rose has its tjurn. Wo novel 
helped to t bawl the flower of a bull room 
without being convinced, fiy painful ev- 
idence; that she had apinfabout her. 

)l^sT*A celebrated, divine, wishing a 
large collection at the Conclusion of a 
cliarity sermon, discoursed in the fol- 
lowing style upon the. beauty and elli 
cacy of that charity which works silent 

Hostile Indian Caged. — -E picr, the 
Indian Chief who led the massacre at the 
.Cascades in ’56, has a^ain been, endeav- 
oring,.' to incite the Indians to commence 
hostilities upon the settlements, but has 
had a quietus put upon further opera- 
tions. At the ordet of General Harney, 
Lieut. Mallory, w^nt up to White Sal- 
mon river last week and succeeded in 
capturing' him. He was brought down 
yesterday on the Mountain Buck and 
lodged in the guard house at V ancouver. 

— Standard ,24/A. 

:n 1 : i — 

Relief fob Major Yan Dorn. 
The SanJnhhio Herald says that Gen. 
Twiggs has ordered Major Van Dorn s 
'expedition to continue operations in the 
Indian country until spring. General 
(Twiggs has ordered the movement of 
Captain Oakes’ company from Fort 
dark, hnd accompany of cavalry from 
Fort Mason, to repair immediately to 
Major Van Dorn’s camp, near the late 
battle-ground, and report to him for ser- 
vice. This is following up that gallant 
officer’s victory in the right spirit. 

the counsel of the defendant in a recent 
assault/ case which wns' tried . in the 
puus, rn ,ri? n( : s of Ihe , Boston Municipal Court. It was au 

were packed beyond the confine . ; h m ca se f ”Wl the lawyers not ( the 


Ofllcc— Council House st.) opposite Hiller 
tore. * 

\Vc counted no less than 80 tents; equi- 
distant, &c., forming regular avenues, 
to the rear of which were these occupied 

2— tf. 

8/MV (DrFCd’.B'b 

w. J. M’COHMICK. T - 8< "'fi-1.1 A»U. 

McCormick & wh.liams; 


meat eminent :! 

‘ Common* seuso, gentlemen, is better 

jo[S.r«lr rf 

by the Lieut.-U)l. cornman g » than— than everything else m the world; ^. 7 R tvo c «ickut aubntion to nil prdi*-dioi.i t». 

iment. At about A ’ a( j e jr roun d and I hdpp, your Honor, that the jury jcK— ' Went Hide of East Temple »t.j opposite 

force .marched into i ‘ p ® i will act on the common sense principle. Miner, Bus 





and formed a line, when the review and 
inspection was held. 

ouu Jb J j , j j OFrlUK — WPBI 

will act on the common sense principle. Miner, BusM &. 
aud give the defendant an acquittal, from 1 S U.'.i.nYil lr:lfl 





MlMouri lb-publlcan ainl S. 

* JrM-, 

TTi-raM wit pteue 

spection wiis held, - rUe/the fact— from" 'the very fact, ihat he is a «uo..tb y «^iy,una f thi» ficr. 

Gen. Clarke and a brilh ,i ,, nt „ n ;|. v , T tell vou lie is not cruiltv. 

Gen. Clarke and a briian^ aswe ! not guilty.; I tell you he is not guilty, UAlWORlV 
ly inspected eac } because-r-because— I say ho wasn’t wn»i.rsAt.i: a 

A Luck y Escape.- — O ne fine day 
[during the reign of his gracious majesty 
George III., a tar-ry breeched British 
iium-o’-\\ l ars-nian essayed, by. dint of an 
unsqemly missile in the shape of a pay- 
ing stone', to crush the cranium, of, in 
the culprit’s phrase, to “crack the cocoa- 
nut,” of a certain nobleman or other 
diiitimruisficd dignitary, of the realm, 
whose name j? not distinctly remembered. 
But it occurred in London, near East- 
chev.p, on Easterday, and either Lord 
[North, Sir Benjamin West ; or Doctor 

understood, expressed himself much 
pleased with their appearance and sol- 
dierly deportment. The color borne ? by 
the regiment was the identical one carri- 
ed by it during the memorable campaign 
in. Mexico, in which the 6th gained such 
deserved laurels. It presents the evir : 
dences of many a deadly affray ,. pierced 
by bullets, and rent in numerous places. 
Of course it was the object of marked 

atteption. • , 

The review terminated, the olncers 
I of the regiment invited the visitors to 
! partake ol a very handsome collation giv^ 
len to their gallant General, at which 
speeches were- made, some excellent 
toasts given, aud the good wme freely 
circulated. We are informed that it is 
the first time that Gem Clarke, although 
its Colonel for twelve- years, has ever 
seen the whole'regiment ina bo “y- " "3[ 

reference to the army list, we find tha 
hq was promoted torn captaincy m the 
regiment he now commands in 1815, and 
was breveted Brigadier General m 1847 
for his marked skill and gallantry at 
die ■ siege of V era Cruz. • His late suc- 
cesses in terminating an extensive Indian 
war in Oregon in so short a campaign, 

because-r-because-r- I say 


\vii«i.rsAi.i: and nETAii. DKAi.Ena rs 


At th« obi stand of Mr./UmVAnJ, tlrcat Salt (j'J.VV.T 4 

Lflm ' ■! ■' ; l' A ' 1 ■ 


UST received a full stock of] Staple 



ODDS, acUcM t xprcfl.v f^r llils jiiMikjl. 



cacy oi mm vium *>***'. ? . •> V-..*- — — jYortli; isir unenjanun nuai yi 

ly and unheralded to the w pthta •* U I f mv .^|South was the proposed victim. At any 

ilfiun’ reimirkotl, as the contribution is| ra ^^ f rom a n points of the compass, the 

being taken up, that the, silver pi e . cC '‘l l iaual coitf^ratmaldiiv ,, ‘ 1 ‘‘ A «-«i- 

umll'lc into the .box. with Unreal noise, 
while tho paper money dyops in silently 
us the dropping of a s:io\y-llake.” 


' ' • ; AND . ; 


mav bo bnrt st tbc oM i-Mtn.lMiiti-ni a few iloorf North 
of ivrr.v»A S-orc, In iho bolliilm: occnpM by A. Tjjflor 
A Son.’ Rotrancu up the AUlr* at Hi- S-*u'h i ml. 
7-?l.iU<‘v • - ?[• M.rxNNQN. 





T HEIR Stock 1 consists ill part of the fol- 
lowing arti'cles, 1 viis:/ 

Tea, ■ Gott'ot, Chewing Tobacco, 

Sugar, ,i- :* Spice, -v .Smoking Tobacco, 

Powder, .. Shot,, Playing Cards, 

Pepper, * '■ Mace, Cilta^uton, 

Nutmegs, Caps; tLt., Sec. 

Pale Cognac Brandy/ Monongahela Whisky, 
Dark do do Bourbon do 


A FEW light kanyon wagons : 

ms&af xA.hy , i-ir jilLl'KUT ,t tit: 

[or sale 


HI it F f E M PI R E , Billiard Saloon, 

I j‘. M. W Al.I.ACKS, (op i*Ulr«.) hi-lU.-eu it*^ 
Stdl|, I* HoW 

PB1 T .. 

l» i<tonice, nn«l Gltberi null (r\-^rWl»*< 
vp-ii f-.r vli-lb n*. , 

Tit,. inbl*-» n r e new nm! pcifi-ct, «m| no pains will 
f pan -<1 t*i make It a'* acre-able r. -urt f.-r jP-W IV f |S „ 

Hie ,-xc.ti I se of this healthy and aisnH’Mblc r ■cn-aUof Mi I; | “ uw 
— “• l,v 


■III loll 


' •'I'-'its ( 


sufficiently attests that tho veteran of j jr ew Y or ^ ^ Rectified 

1812 and one of the most distinguished : G }h' ? - I U-^Winc. 

heroes qf the Mexican war, has lost , FAJ\ C Y GROCERIES. 

' • and French Mustard; Mixed Pickles, 

i n Durham do i - Assorted do 

A Real Grievance.— A fat nuitfew 
ters tho following grievance: —“1 am a 
fat man, and, require ffiom. ,T had tor imo ‘ n t fj C qa-asioh: 
traved by diligence from Macon, in 
Franco. I sent! tlve rascal iy garcon from 

rate wincti tiifl viiianous pebble »y — r- - •, . • 

not ^happen to hit. Some envious cpi- ]We regret to learn that the regiment 

gramist of tho timer — possibly dhc assail- , will.- soon be sep^rat , > ^ tie a es j^! Brandy Penchcaj 

ant himself — addipg insult to injury, of isix companies Soutn, twq to the, ircsi Cherries, 

&Sted 5 this cruel additional fling I dig, one to San Diego, and one .to Hum-1 
perppmutu tui ° , , J wKnwwter thev tro, we feel 

Assorted Jamay* i • do Gherkins, 
do Jellicti, 7 i Piccolilli,, 

do : . SyrUps, Pickled Onions, 

do Cordiills, Tomato Catsup, 

!sj Walnut Catsup, 

do Chcrricsi, Mushroom Catsup, 
do Pears, j , Cayenne Pepper, 

;| dio, one to San Diego, and one .to nuin - 1 (lo p ear8> . Cayenne Pep; 

Iboldt Bar. Wherever they go, we feel < Assorted West 'India Celleiy Seed, 
1 1 • V. _ ...*1 r./iAAiint nf 1 PrOUOrVPQ. bDfillish 01iV( 

ihq fiotol to book two placies for me, and 
pajfi f»)f them. When jl came to the 
oilier* to take iny place, 1 found they had 
booked one seat inside and one out. 

•Newsratbu Borrow Efts. — Hear hov.*-| 14 ; nu ty- — “strikes yfiu all Of a heap,” as 
editors, talk to tho borrowing individuals:;,}^ sudors say. The princess sat, bend- 
“ Got a paper to spare? ” 
ti Vos, sir; hpro-s onu A>f our last.— 

Would you likO to subscribe, and tako it 

regularly?” jx i 

“ I would, 1ml I tin .too peon” -• ; . 

Thai mail just came fjrom tho circus 
—cost fifty cents;; lost tipm. -from his 

Ec J Li bl'itio ‘lucky clapol of u.oUurcd W give . 

hcr.d • ihfmselves. Wo riwret that we ivere 

From a flint no unluckily thrown: unable to witness an elegant ball given 

I think verv diflbrcntifrom thousauds indeed, k v : t } lC 0 (fieers in the evening, which, we 
>Twas a "lucky c'gcJpc for the aton e. | are t old by one who did attend, was a 

A Turkish' Beauty.— I t is quite; brilliant affair, 
true that a Turkish beauty— really' a 

do Nat. Preserves^ > '•* r ttt ,hc Bw *' erJf » 

, Capers Capottes, 

Natural Pres’cd Pines, 

• Roast Turkey - ; 

Roast Chicken, 

ling slightly forwnrd in the carriage, her 
[“gazelle eves” resting thoughtfully on 
la Turkish fan of snow-white feathers, 
which she helti in her hand, the centre 
of which was entirely of emeralds and 
diamonds,— —slight' as - a fairy, the cx- 

, - quisite tint of : her skin, seen through 

fajjjn, fifty coins; liquor, ! judging from t h<> misty white Veil, just the hue. of a 
the sMell, fifty cents; inuklng a dollarj^ell where it approaches pmk. The 
aud u half actually t}miw « away, and ( }„} icate robe of palest sea-green, and 
tbe i be"-'WiDT fqr' a newspaper, liLtegingjthe wreath of iHatiionds trembling round 

3:3 ° ..A. M • 1, i i i:i... ..'nl.m.lirl iLono r>f tvntor 

To Salt Lake via Honey Lake. — 
Tho people of Honey Lake valley and 
vicinity are anxious to have a mail to 
Salt Lake. The Quincy Argus says:. ' 
Time of the Salt Lake and Marys- 
ville mail, by way of Honey Lake and 
the American .Valley: Salt Lake to Ho- 
ney Lake six days,; Honey Lake to 
American Valley one day, American 
Valiev to Marysville one day; total from 
Salt Lake to' Marysville,, eight days. 
In order to make the above time, an ex- 
penditure of a small amount of money 
is Deeded between Honey Lake and In- 
dian Valley, also, between Indian and 
American valleys. The balance of the 
roiul is now a passable stage road; irue, 
•it {night he improved everywhere, but 
it is equally true, that every improve- 
ment would deniinisli .the time requisite 
Fight with Co;manchef.— M r. W. [ for making the trip, • ^hen i an appro- 
L Shurlds, the only through passenger' p nation is called for in behalf of the 
EvevywhdredtHcre . is. some! who arrived' with the overland stage > central rodfe, let there be a lme/rom 

that he was too poor to pay for it! 

That’s wlmt we call saving at the spig- 
got and losing at the bang hole. 

her head like splendid drops of water 

irAv'IIow is it that gitl 1 ^ can always . ...... . — 0 

tell a married man from! ii single oneTjshore for the day. 

. ’ * . . . i i f»l.. .1 7 ’ : 

ten a m.arrieu niau.iiv ,,l i “ 

The fact is indisputable).; Blackwoodj/ ;0 ii/. 
xiys that '“the fact of matrimony^ or ' ■ 
lmchelprship is writtep sb legibly ima- Fi 
niuu’a appearance that ingenuity cannot 

llUl UVUVl u«vv> I • _ _ 

in a charmed crowq, instantly reminded 
me of Undine in her softest mood, trav- 
elling in the rich but fantastic equipage 
to visit some great River Queen on 
Ufrs, IJor'nbfs Slam- 

Preserves, | Spanish Olives, 
Rlnibatt) Pie Fruit,' Pepper Sauce, 

Peach do ■ Assorted Sauce, 

Apple • do 

Fluinb do 

Raspberry do i 
Gooseberry do 

Blackberry Brandy, — - 

Raspberry Brandy, " Suing Beans 
Fresh Lobster, Green Peas, 

Pickled do , do Corn, 

Fresh Claras, • ' Assorted Herbs, . 

Mince Meat, do Sweetmeats, 

Sausage Meat, j . Natural Preserved 
Fresh Cauliflower, ' Teaches, 

Pickled do . NatM PrescrvcdStraw- 

Worcestcrshirc Sauce. * berries, 

Stoughton Hitters, »tural Preserved 
Fresh Salmon. Damsons, 

AspaT^griis* i 

Tatrlgon ; Vinegar, 
Fields’ Oystdrs, 

Cove j- do 
Pine Apple Cheese, 
Olive Oil, 

Assorted Candies, 

, Almonds, [; ; 

’ English Walnuts, 

r PIIE BAR is now furnisJud 

i'iJL l^rpi* nnilVlu^iv i t uf Uqii»r*, w!nv>. 

Clnm-tl puli (|r< at i’*rtj nml u> whU-Ji ilic »i 
ih..n- ilc» rln« WnoimsoMT n-rn-nluiifim* »■ 

C4l|nl. V-I# JtVK N M. IV At 




- 5S WO'W OPE1V 

Wf E solicit Newscai-ers,’ MAGAr 
I Y Y ZI.HKfl mill . ol ln-r l'Eltioiur M.s. fn-in ail 
jmrin of tliv Up|ou> on rvcvlpt ol wlilcli *uU cr)i-U n- 
wlil liu ivin‘ll*«l. 

Ilnoki. f.-r Reference- ftc., 
rtii.'iik fully n-c»-li-nl. 

l-'r - in tliose in llilrt vIcinlD , wli"iwflv« U 
nuik ive liliall U6 gUU U> yli'aln llmu i-n I'-nn 
[ wtsr. * WII.UAM HI'DINl 

2 — tf , ii. w. NAisnm. 

tgr* Knsu-rn, European nml Catliorula pal» r !< pK'*** 

, nil! f f. ‘ •; ' ' ' ' 

|“ waxteS 

A FEW godd Mules in cxchai ge for 

roimJ Working ball!.-. Art'ly »«' 

•> lf (ilJ.RKItT &.GEIIIIISII. 

hi ATWE will endvavor to furnish licsn- 

YY pi-rlor Stall LiqiMirs nf the nlmv« calalllluhiiil-iii 

an (lunation.^ will li* 

jri'l-rii pa- 
[or ullirr- 


■ . . iiorlor 3laK Lii)itm<. ... < 

|! in qtlmniliK* to vnli pnrcii .H-rv. 

X.X.X. ALE. POHTKIt, ami nnr nnHvall* 

_ ... lorntonr 

Uc* r Saloon In C-'lii|> Klr.vil. , ,. , 

Wc have o|K-n.-il pli)m)t UoonM j.i ilio IlM-wi-p , 
in'-nlKcan bo pr<>curi*l at aJI lii-urs. 

\V<- have gccjircil u cuoU vupply-of bay ami 
an aiu-nllvo'lixall-r lii ri-i-rty lomPi- C.’irc :>( *' 
otui PRlOK^ln loonacijiionca of i U*- bi-b 
pri)vitOooa ami llio Kiillculiy rl procjirlns l bo 

Slnplo mrnl«, 

Rirjip -r bn alcfaft pml Imlslnr , . 

For aiilnmls, jor a vliiplu f«*«l of ba)-. p- r heap, 

« « Imy anil craln, 

antlilonblo tho-oprieva for nxM “Vrr (iliihL i 

N. ». Tbc blpbcat caBh pr-o * pjiM for 7 AKi£» 
ami for produce of all kinds deliver- d at M'*- 1 r ' *'*■ • * 
Mi lUO, HU HR K CO. 
Hot Spr'mrr, Folnt of Mbun’atn, South <« 0-U- 

■al>. atrl 
prlc*- nr 

ii, arc »* 


characierizes the lion « ........... . - • 

•oid distinguish?? it from the locus of tfiiuon Wth sides. — - 

or Sigmv other tiuch trait; kuhrarn the time and, place of the battle, 
tiii(t such u’ the Uuth wcjposifively nf-'or which party wds successful, 
iiini.”' j ' | Cal [ "/• 

__ T __^imon. , 

Fresh Trtinatoes,! 

French' Pickles, 1 
Ho3tetter Bitters, i 
Boker’a do 
Le Drnrd’s do , 

Royal Windsor do 
Maraschino, • !' 

Curacco, '> j 


Scotch Ale, | 

London Porter, . 

Scheidaih Belli apps, Brazil' Nuts, 
Golden Grape Cognac, Fi&*i, / 

Old Virginia Poach Dates, 

Brandy, - ! , Prune,**, 

Mountain Dew Whis-Pccans, 
ky, Crackers, 

Family Supplies, Craaknells, 

Morning Call, i * j. -E. IX Cheese, 
Indian Queen Maiieria, 

and yvoll selected stock of •- 
| , -H,ats and.Caps> 

&. Shoes, HardAvp-e, 

1 Notions, 

Buck Gloves, 
do Mitts, • 
do Gauntletts, 


r>N the 23d Octobt^r last, a small youn? 

V/ llsht red- OOW, white tier. hikI a thick rom n 
uni u-t- ,b**r horn*, (fcofni vmali; wav Rlvlnc nm 
ihlnk she wu« braml' d Atntooil nn Um h-'t' 
not curtain, rtemu-llirlnp Ucr to Cprili R. lb'll , 
wjiVil. G. R. h: Citj 1 . opposite the School lloute jn< 
well rewarded. V 


BOOK entiled “the Missoni 


Bob» ,, ihnR been borrowed trnpt 

ll.irmeM, S* cr> tary of Swte. lie iir^cvtly w»i| l 
U*-r*on bavins jit- to return It w|tl,oui Uvlajy 


-i nn YOKE of Work Cattle n 

JLU.U working condition. f.w sale hy 

|. lf i G1I.BRRT & OTK 


(He tni* v °G' 


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I wia 
. ing 
I it n 


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JnT^tT- ““ 

When is a door more uuut u uum: do sca . 

Wheixit is to (two). Why is the medi gtatibnery, «!?., i «« V‘.v“*“v v '.°> 
““'-iiical profession the iqost tedious?- Be- All of which thny offer', upon the lqweM 
■.7//<?^-a5s.:it requires more putieuee (patients) j terms for- cash 

‘ tjujn any other. ’ * •( " 


\ Wholesale aud ri tail dealers ini 

Boots & Slaoes, Hats & { ’ 

nnrt r-ntflitlni: sromlB generally, nrc now 'Grf 

input cnnnflctc rtncls of poodi in . their Hnetb i . t(f j 
I«tu tirouebt V> thin Territory, whlctj they oik j 

low fli;urc, for 'Cash or Country Prodnce. 


WASTED,^- , 

A LARGE Sheet-iron Siov^wj 

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^he county ! of |‘away up] in the 
mountains,” boasts -of one of! the.. best 
judges in California. , Oii the beiich he 
jsfirm, decided, and prompt, not paring 
the snap of his finger for either t^ie ap- 
plause \of frifends,. or the mutterings of 
enemies. He is, perhaps,; the most de- 
voted man to the law in allcreatiop; and 
has his head so full of jwfiat fie -terms 
“judicial talk,” that he not unfr.equently 
finds himself making learned! charges 
and passing sentence outside of .the court: 

room.' ' i ‘ i • " 

On a reqent occasion,, the judgp was 
called on to exercise the ‘‘power and' 
authority in him. vested, •' in the cdse of 
.a young couple, ivho desired to (have 
their hearts- united in the holy .bapd of 
wedlock. , Of course he, consented to 
perform the [pleasing {luty,j aD 4. l ^ e 
appointed evening, wasi promptly on 
hand, at the house at which thp affair 
was-to cSine&ffV The . robin was crowd- 
ed by the beauty and fashion! of the 
town, and none looked jnore dighifidd or 
happy thau the judge himself, who was 
dressed within an inch of this life. - 

It is customary on occasions, of the 
kind referred to J for the! good folks, of 
mountain towns to pass around the 
wine quite freely, aqd to their everiast-. 
iug credit; We Kvill add, *they consider 
it no harm for one to manifest his irjter- 
wt in the joydusj event, by getting “live- 
ly* 1 The judge is an ardent admirer of 
the fair sex, having in thb cojurse of his 
life led the thiijd one to the altar. 1 To 
use his own language, hk if “a great 
believer in weddings,” and that Aeshduld 
become a little beljow amid thdj glori- 
ous scene of the evening* wafiiot tq b& 
wondered at’ by thos'e whp^knew him 
intimately. He lad the weakness of] all 
good judges. Hh would take His “toff.” 
•The wine had passed round and round. 
The music had leased. The! tiiiieTor 
jnaking Joseph Envers and 1 Nancy Har- 
k ® DS had arrived, Evdry - heart 
throbbed with the most delightful emo* 
jwns. The young gentleman desire? to 
knowhow “Joe’f would stand it,^nd 
he young: ladies: were anxiods ,to see 
how “Nance”’ ^vjould suffer the awful 
>hock Others, qgain v who had cfosdly 
erved the turn of affairs du,ring tpe 
^oing, fixed their attention upon the 
'.8® to see howi he would come ou 
*he scrape. 

comp put {of 

I 1 1 .... . .. I !■ 7 

A® thing moment was an- 
. , nc ^*. The iuage arose very cauti- 
?7 . from the chair which he hadfech- 
S 10 ,?he corner df the. rodmi and 
j S f v ®r the company, he 
„ gaized the sheriff of the county,, who 
P5 es , e ®t as an invited guest. i The 
j. s® had imbibed just enough to make 
He t^® E nature of his business, 
w as full of ‘judicial talk, ’and required 
fe b “ l *e presence of the sheriff 

eri Sheri fi’» open the Court and call 

A * : • I | - *• i„ ,V 1 * i I 

Spheml twitter followed this fcbn - 
Si ;? ^ midst 6f which the sheri f 

k him f tt 1 *" ty the arm; add 

mm, to his the corneri,; at the 
J‘? e informing the august ‘persen 
V* his. mistake.! .1 j-j 1 
^ry thing. ,npw{ “‘ fc * 1 " 1 

sant and sudden termination of the af- 
fair, until another j annoyance, which 
.was nothing less than the -absence of the 
bridegroom,' was observed. It turned out 
that he had just stepped across the street join his friends in a parting 'drink, 

’j but before his returh, some cold-blooded 
wag had whispered! into, die ear of our 
foggy judge, the pause |of “delay in 
proceedings.” Instantly the chair cor- 
ner moved, and in that direction all eyes 
were fixed. ? i , .. 1 /. - '• , ' : 

: “fylr. Sheriff^* slowly ! drawled the 
judge, “bring Joe into eburt on a su- 
penar” — the judge liad hisown way of 
pronouncing the word-— thpn addressing 
the bride who stood i in thb foreground, 
and hung her head in confiision, he add- 
ed,' “I spose you’re tjhe plaintiff, Well, 
don’t take on. Innocence and virtue 
will be. protected by • this: here court. 

This was - the saddest blunder of - all. 
The judge was again taatle to see his 
mistake, apd .would nave b$en consider- 
ble set back, had it not been fora cor- 
rective in the shape j of /‘forty drops of 
the critter,” which he instantly ap- 
plied. ; . - |. ; 

In a few moments all was ready, in 
right down earnest. ! The Ibridegroom 
had arrived, full of joy. The bride in 
“gorgeous .array” stood at his 1 side. 
The company . pressed s forward/- *T Ijef 
excitement was intense. |‘The judge 
never looked bo dignified in his life. He 
evidently felt every inch a judge.' ■ ; 1 . 

“J-J-o-e B-B-B-o-w-ei-r-s^” commenc- 
ed the man of law, in th^t! distressing 
style^of speech with which He. was inva- 
riably y troubled >wh^a' under the influ- 
ence of liquor. ^“J-J-o-e jB-B-B-o-w- 
err-s, stand up.^/'Have y-y-you anything 
to s-s-say. w-w'-why s-s-sen-t-tence — ” 

. “Stop, stop, stop. Judge,” ishouted the 
Sheriff from the back part of the room., 
“You/hre not going to hang the man, 
but .marry him,” ’ if ! ; 

/The. Judge drew a long preath and 
blinked rapidly, . but stood his ground 
well. Recovering hiopself , he peoceed- 
ed:' ' 1 : , . •• l ' . j | ; _ , j" 

“J-J-JT-o-e B-B-B-o-w-e-r- j, do y-you 
t-t- take- Nancy H-H-Harkens for your 
wife, so h-h-h-elp youGod?’’J ! ' v 
: Thk was a tolerable je^oi t, and Joe 
nodded assent. . . : . 5 .j jV- . , * . y 
“N-N-Nancy Harkens, i ; now re- 
mains for this here C-C-Courtto— ” \ 
Here the Sheriff again i iterrupted 
the Judge, reminding him of the . real 
business of the evening. ’ ! 

“MissN-Nancy,” resumed he Judge, 
after being set aright, “d-d-do y-y-you 
t-t-take| J-J-Joe B-B-Bowerslfor a hus- 
band, t-t-io the best of your knowledge 
and b-b-belief, br d-d-do you iiot?” 1 . 

You bei!” softly answered the light** 
hearted Nancy. ; - 1 -t S 

The Judge then toolc. the ha ids of the 
happy couple,' and joining 1 the n, wound 
up the business as follows; j 
•“It -now rrr-remaips for his here 
C-G-Court to pronoimce you, J-J-Joe 
Bowers, and y-y-you, Nancy |Harkens f 


man and wife; and*’ l(here tljie Judgq 
paused to wape the perspiration from his 
face,) “m-may - G-G-God Or-baity h-h** 
pur Tbilisi j Sheriff) 

have metcy on y-y-y-p 
remove the culprits/” >■ 

The company roared.- Joe ahd Nancy 
weakened. The Sheriff* was taken with 
a leaving. ; The Judge let hixtiself out 
loose in a gla^s of [apple jack.! Taken 
by and large, it was ; the greatjestf wee- 
ding ever witnessed. , ' j "{ ; 

a 'sale ■ of .farming i stock at 
Gloucester, the auctioneer gav4 the fol- 
lowing extempore discretion of a covn 

Long In her lege, bright in hereyesf , 
Short in her legs, thin in her thighb; / 
Big in her ribs, wide in her pinm 
lull ih her bosom small in ber siins> 
Long in her face, fins in ber tail, ’ • ' 
And sever defirioat in filling- bet bail. * 

! i! - 

-i *■ ’• 

U; 1 - 

a»aist.JloB© df - 

,/■ -• j • ' . L .— - : r . 

We rbceive ; almost together the Cheer- 
ing advices of the opening of the Tehur 
antepec [transit and the success Pf A® 
Democrats in Mexico. There is an in- 
timate relation between the . triumph of 
the Liberals ahd the creation of : what 
both .countries- supremely require— the 
shortest, [safest; and most advantageous 
lines of inter-sea traffic.: President Juar- 
ez,' the democratic and constitutional 
Chief bjtagistrate of, Mexico,! under- 
stands the value as clearly and desires 
as ardently the opening of such mediums 
of development as the Tehuantepec. tran- 
sit, and a direct continental road to the 
Gujf , of California, as President Bucbian- 
an. The news of the early and fi/m 
establishiheiit in power of, Juarez is 
therefore[ an object of general interest 
to the people of both countries. - j ] 

President Benito Juarez uis heartily, 
radically, | and unchangeably American 
in his plan of foreign policy, and , as 
thoroughly Democratic in his aspirations 
for the domestic (regeneration of Mexico. 
All this is but dimly understood in |the 
United States, ! for Juarez, Ocampo, 
Mata. j ahd their special . colleagues 
among th^ “Liberals,” represent a new 
class of men, which is only beginning to 
* JEeltiiu Jkfhxico r sfod which- hitherto 
we have had no practical knowledge' in 
our relations with her. These men are 
the cream jand of the native sons 
of Mexico^ men in'raost of Whosq veins 
flows more; or less of ; the. blood bf the 
original lords of that magnificent em- 
pire; men in the prime of manhood, who 
have learned in the stern apprenticeship 
of anarchy and misrule that’the adulter- 
ous union of Church and State is equally 
fatal to thel purity of religion and the 
elevatibn of the masses; men who, hav- 
ing studied [with care the springs of. the 
unexampled prosperity of the Union, 
have learned why Mexico, -though rich 
in all the dements of greatness, is sink- 
ing into an 'abyss of misery, through the; 
restless .ambition-, of a legion of revolu- 
tionists by profession. - t j I 1 

: Zuloaga and mosf of his predecessors, 
boqk to Santa Anna, are of this tribe o ‘ 
anarchists, qnd all of them have united 
to this selfish disregard of the; internal) 
peace ahd development of their unfortu- 
nate counlryf— ah unlimited subservience 
to anti- American propositions bf Euro- 
pean policy. ^ ' j J 

President j Juarez is in every! point of 
view the. enemy of these revolutionary; 
leeches. , Hp accepted the thorny honors 
of the Presidency as a. mission of regen-, 
eratioh, in the hope of making the first 
step in the emancipation of the Mexican 
people from their long servitude to the 
crushing .despotism of all' that is worst 
in monkish a ad military intolerance. To 
bring in capii al ahd industry from every 
part of the world, Juarez proposes a just 
and liberal (though judiciously guarded) 
system of colonization and mining devel- 
opment, which is something very differ- 
ent from the icrude, uncertain, and inef- 
ficient projects which have hitherto been 
attempted; and if his .are carried out 
they- will treble- the value; of every mine 
and every yard . bf good soil in Mexico, 
and mil give profitable employment to 
thousands oflher laboring classes. ■ To 
open to immediate production her rich 
but half depopulated mining districts, 
and:at the saipe time establish perma- 
nent and mutually advantageous rela- 
tions with this Government, President 
Juarez accrejdited Don Juan M. Mata 
as Minister .to the United States./ Senor 
Mata’s distinguished personal qualifica- 
tions, as well ps the dignified tenor of 
his official representations, commanded 
the instant respect and confidence of the 
members Of bur Cabinet; and it is be- 
[iicyed that pothing but the formality df 

Juarez taking poss@s|ion|of the Mexican 
capital! is now wanting; to complete a 
cordial alliance -equally honorable and 
beneficial to both Republics. \ \ 

The first fruits of Ihe treaty, we anti- 
cipate,- will be a, consummation of a 
priceless system of free highways to the 
Pacific, by Tehuantepec and the Gulf of 
California, with neutral ports At the ter- 
mini, under such guarantees on the part 
of both Governments ‘[as will protect the 
sovereign digioity of both Republics, and 
secure to the inhabitants pf each all the 
immunities and privileges in the terri- 
tory of the other whic| t ^y enjoy under 
their own flag; 

HDeclim® mb | mimil gff S«>8 b<j 

I |* / \ ./ 

The total npinbel pf immigrants 
landed at this port up j?o N 0Y ® m ber 3rd 
is only 70,525, about ope fourth the 
number which used j|to jarrive to the 
same date a few yearsljagp. The cause 
of the decline is obvioilp. j Since thb en- 
cumbered estates act v» ent into effect in 
Ireland the condition oi that country^ has 
rapidly improved; anl the 'iwretbhed 
failure of the politi(^ljittempts of 1848 
has diverted men’s minds uito Better and 
more profitable chann els, j Germany has 
lost so much blood, tpat it is; not in a 
[healthy state, and* the jrogress of Ger- 
man manufacturers affords employment 
to the entire population. Thronghbu 
Europe, for many ye|rs, the ; harvests 
have been good; a blessing which must 
be ascribed partly to the, bounty of pro- 
vidence, and partly. tp the improved 
agricultural methods iaijelyl adopted, t 
That the United S kites is a better 
country for young men-jto settle in than 
any of the; countries of {Europe; must be 
obvious to all who .studyj rightly the 
economical consequencejjof abundance of 
cheap land, and absolute [freedom; indus- 
trial, commercial, and social . No coun- 
try of Europe offers such Ppportunities 
of well-doing to the . ha|dy ! emigrant as 
the United States. If jlhe[ truth were 
known, therefore, and |o puch feeling 
existed as love of home, Hit would he de 
populated, and the United ; States W'ould 
be filled with foreign j: immigrants /pf 
every race, type, and na|iori. ; i j 1 ■ 
But the checks of the operation of t|ie 
rule are powerful, NotvVithstanding 
the large emigration to America, a very 
imperfect notion of the prospects of im- 
migrants here is entertained in Europe. 
In the rural district of dpntinental Eu- 
rope, the United States Are still a land 
of adventure, of uncertainty, of peril* 
No man will risk himself here if he 
have any prospects at all [it home, fur- 
thermore, the home feelijpg is powerful 
in the min d of .all ,the European races; 
Germans, English, §cotd|, French; and 
Irish regard the United States as an in- 
ferior country to their native land.’ They 
Would rather -stay at hjpme ahd live 
moderately, than come Hprej and feast 
plenteously., The feeling may he un- 
philosophical: but it is na|ural, and it is 
general^; — Register, .' . 1 tM . t 

it will afford -ud a means of' improvii 
our coast defense. > # 

. The failure bf me Lancaster she 
makes it- doubtful, if we succeed in mat * : 
ufacturing • rifle cannon, whether the f' 
could be applied to any thing but Che pre - ’ 
pulsion of round ^ioU ‘To 'increase th i 
deadly nature of opr ifeund shot, with 
the - same' instrument, wb divided ouj* 
shot into parts, or contrived' to burst if 
into fragments dmong our adversaries , v 
Seeing that we cannot riffe our cannon , 
because of the mass of metal - we haw ► j 
to dejal with; Sir Charles Shaw«*-the au< 
thor of- the invention which ^we -now ‘ 
proceed to ‘describe— proposes tp do* * 
vide bur cannon \ itself aa well : as the '■ 
shot; He replaces the field piece, cart*- 
non ot howitzer, % a roW of rifle ‘ bar-4 j 
rels. twenty-five ifi number; ^ These* are! 
accurately placed the /same {level J 

each, barrel diverging slightly from th© 
central, and So that the; volley of ; rifle 
bullets discharged by ithe barrels - will 
cover, a width of about five yards ‘ at , a 
distance of eigh ’ hundred . yards.! Sir 
Charles Shaw’s mfernal machine, placed 
on wheels, and made far lighter and far 
more manageably than a brass nine* 
pdunder gun. , . r v t.» \ . ‘ | . * 

, iTbis implement may, ffiereforej b© 
regarded as a rifled Gannpm divided jritn 
twenty-five portions, as : destructive aa 
grape oi canister shot at 5Q0 yards, the 
Shrapnell shell afr80Q ; yards, with! itp 
deadly aim: extended as far as the rifle 
can reach. ^Conceive a battery of hors© 
artillery with four of Sir C. Shaw’s j in- 
fernal machines substituted for their 
guns.; The rifle battery is equal in 
effect to 25 rifles deliberately aimed, not 
from a man’s shoulder, but from a fixed 
rest. . exageration, therefore, to 
regard one rifle battery manned by three, 
riflemen, as a fair equivalent for a com- 
pany of soldiers firing, from tit® ranks. 
-r-Xondoo 'Newt, ' . .M j . . , ;i > 

A Dzstbxtctive WEAijpi7.[— It seems 
paradox, bjit it is nevertheless a fact, 
that the more deadly and destructive war 
is made, the greater the epnbmyof hu- 
man life— -the more certain die raissle, 
ffie fewer the. number on S^be death roll. 
Gunpowder^ with musketry and cannon, 
destroyed the use 1 of defensive armor-4- 
yet battles are how gained with less loss 
of life 'than in the days of jthej long bow, 
cross-bow, and. the* deadly [j hand-to-hand 
encounteri i, f «| ! j 

- { These considerations Be our ex- 
cuse, on the ground of hutqanity and 
true patriotism, for calling;’} mbst forcibly 
the attention of. Government j to a very 
important implement of warfere 
do so the more earnestly, 1 

•1 A Little _ DiFF^chiTV in the W . • 
4— An enterprising traveling agent for a - 
well-known Cleveland Tomb stone Mpn- , 
ufactorv lately made a Business visit! to ' 
q. small town in an- adjoining county.'' 
Rearing in: the village that a man ih a 
Remote part of the township had lost his , 
wife, r he thought he woula go and spe . 
him, and offer him consolation, a grave ; 
stone, on- his! usual reasonable terms. 
He started. The rood was a horribly ." 
frightful one, but the iagent persevered 
and finally arrived at the bereaved map’s f 
house. Bereaved maxi’s hired girl told 
the' agent that the bereaved man was 
splitting fence rails “over "the, past'er# ■ 
about two miles.” The indefatigable 
agent hitched his florae and started for 
the “pastur.” After; falling into all ' 
maimer of mudholes, scratching Himself; 
with briars and tumbling over decayed - 
logs, the agent at length found the. oe^. 
reaved man. In a subdued voice he ask 
ed the man if he had losthis wife. The 
man said he had. /The agent was vert 
sorry to hear of it,andsympathized witj 
the man very deeply in his great affli 
tion; biit death, he said, was an insaf 
ate archer, and shot' down all of bo! 
high and low degree. 5 ) Informed th 
man that “what was her loss was hi*'/ 
gain,’’, and would be glad to sell him & 
grave stone , to mark the spot where the r 
beloved, one slept— marble . or common 
stone, as he, chose, at prices defying . 
competitiojL ; The bereaved man said 
there wad “a little difficulty in the way.” „ 
“Haven’t) you lost your ynfeV* inquired 
the agent. “Why, yes, Xhave,” saia , 
the man, .‘‘but no grave stun ain’t neces? 7 
sary; but you. see the cussed critter ain’t " 
dead. She's scooted with another fiUmP] 
The agent retired 


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G. S. L . djTY. JANUARY, 11, 1*59; 

1 . 

..•- .'• -i, yreEB iff|K 3 E^s. t 

There is no subject of mire importj&ncje than 
this great lever of public opinion, and eepe- 
jeially the influence, it can ahd must, exert in 
p far new Territory. - It is) a part of thq-ijiagha 
jeharta of the free* insti^tioha of Ampijica, a 
cohstituent element of Ljberty ftseljj, |v^xch 
' [can never be assailed without attacking the 
very principles which la; 
ifree. We * 


aly at 

FGffaomaSo .< > may for tne mars-eu 

Ike ton that came inlaet itfghVJro^ht ] {J|^^±g 5 *{?llSStto OttL' A? 

. ovithnn'drafi} Olir frTpnnfl l . . 1 At nuASAnf fKflW -ftTA 

■us about- a bushe^of exchanges.!. Our friends 
of the Press the Stated; will please, 
d all, accept our thanks !for the many 
kind iu\d friendly notices'they have taken 'of 
us, and the i^tfireat tbey ^manifest in 
enterprise.^ : ? .. . j.. 



the Mormons are quiet at present, they 'are 
not resignedto the circumstances whi,ch sur- 
round them] 



the root 
have estab 

jents dud the, I 
aerting that v we. 

' )fr<e press, in this Terrltorjyhnd thqas^ 
ices we hfve received .fro^n both' corrcapond- 
abroah warrant! us &ias- 
dd v oui i 

friends in the Btajtee may rest asaqrec - that 
iweshallcndeavor to give theiq the late it and 
most reliable intcJUigenceconierning t ^ af- 
fairs and incidenta in this Territory.; | . ' 1 

‘®te© WLek sage-j shbc! ftiaei 

i * Wvr* * T» urn ^.«hM ^ » 

I ;con- 

-a U-. rrr .v* j ? 

bserve that the! subject of Ov< 

PbeAchino.— O n last Sunday, the Taber- 
nacle was crowded, and a discourse was de- 
livered |>y | Mr. Orson' Pratt. r ult iwas loc- 
trinal, : ahd, to* his credit J>e itj bpofen, free 
j^om those displays of blqckguardism which 
has so signally chafacterisei ^imilar dis- 
jeourses froskthe^same platforsi heretofore. * 

' Mabr<ace.— L ast week the ^ites of matri- 
mony were solemnized between too parties 
in this City, in Wbjch Governor Gumming 
officihtedi' :'>The Governor- performed the 
ceremony in tho most impfesSiv.e manner, 
and to the surprise of all ua Bachelors, who 

fun. ; , ..... .... ;•*"'.{* ’ 

"The ceremony was ant imposing one, an 
reflected great erc<Utap o a ( Governor 
first effort. At the conclusion, and before 
the Bach r o could get a chance^ he took the 
first kiss from the Bride, dndj we followed 
crose after, his Eseellei cy's oMcial position 
giving him the; advantage oje g ood looto 

at tlae €&ca£€?ee 
S.128B, I'85^o 

p&eetlmg Btefitfi 

indtice calling a 

reck ; in this county, on 

yfc observe 

Mn ii routes to .the Pacific is attractin 
aidecable attention in thp .Eftati aud thj (But- 
iqrfield route,' is the. especial thumb c»fi h 00- 
. Anna’s from the .Press,* ’j , ■ t * ' i 4 ' 1 I I J * ’ 

1 -Wo have no; objection to ianylof thririval 
routes. On the contrary, they deoerVs all 
- . tljfe praise that ;can : be bestowed upon them; 
bui'theoi wo have a right in thjis latitude^ to 
ask and. demand, especially from the'Goyern 

- ment, '.“fair play.” , However iintoreBt^d the 
Government may * ho, in the transmiasijon of 

- .it* mails, its high • functions should not bo 

- used as an engine of oppression^! whero indivi- 
dual enterprise is in competition. . ? | 

j Iln the transmission of ‘the Presidents Rles- 
sage to California/it looks Very like there 
wae somo “Shcnanigaft” used]' and .thr t the 

| &-Wtliern routes, and particularly thd Bi tter- 
' field route,- was especially fiavoredi iThe 
contractors on this, the Salt, Lqke iqute, 

• ilrasrs. Hockaday & Co., of- the Eastern 
: division, and Chofperinin'g «;■ Co ,, 1 o|Uhe 

Western, went to'great troubl^ andlexpfense 
. to fix their respectivelines in brder,for a race 
with' hit the other; routes, whether of otdam 
mustangs; ‘ or mules. • Slraring an honest 
pride in >the measure, We in ibiineetion|With 

• the Contractors,' deputed a special me 

in the premises. 

(jg^We are indebted to. “Langtoft’o Pion- 
eor ExpreoB” for late' files 'of California' pa- 

Wehave received oeveralj communica- 
tions, which we; are compelled to defer iipjil 
our neat. : ’ ; •• '! 4 ' • 


- get to St. Lours, atid accrcdijcd him tjo the 
ot^>e of the Missoxtri Republican, where 

ie 8 ec.nrei 
Sion of itj Was 


facility was offered him, andl: 

! Message, as soon as an iurpred 

taken upon the fdrm of the Rbpublican^ and 
1 g ethrtedi The messenger/ Geprge Me ' 

4 .. is ‘one .among the very* best bdnducto 
j the * line; ‘ and he put it througirln a^ k&post 
• " incredible shortbpace of time.' !. 

, ! J Major. Chorpemung, started his mess m^cr 
• ; immediately, upon its arrival here, a 
*; ‘there had bceii^ no favoritism used, ;thd San 
Francisco papers .would have. had (t bje our 
foyte inside of scventcc^daysl. lBui thelBut- 
i tef field, Ponies it appears,! odt-jockcyed our 
arrangements' by making a false start] and 
| went off several days . in advance of, the tap 
. of the drum.' Still. it is npt \yithout itslgood 
!* results; it has demonstrate^ thejfactjth|it <A<: 

: * Salt Lake rout^ w the shorlpt,, and ean be 
' ; made the swiftest route to 'the Pacific;..- .While 
. ; . . the. other routes carried the Message thr< *ugh 
distanced them altogether on time, 

' Without bragging can do it always, 

: ; This time it should ^bo rememberjid was 

•. / . tnade in mid-winter,, when the - Btorms o ! the 
;! Squth Pass, Rocky Ridge an^-the R>cky 
, ..Mountain kanyons had to be ^neountme d.-r- 
. Ju the rival routed across, and ( thrqugi the 
. wilderness, lot. us .h&yg at least ^n opfcn feld, 

'• a: d a fair fight* •' nr';. : . ’ > ^.i; - : j •[ 

’ / ^ *’ ' • ' • •. 

. J *.) ' l Y *-*' "T. « ) > I' • l , ' • 

. • .;'Jff; ( ,^.DreTicT|.CtobaT.H 1 ^ ic .d ur ti J p 6 ® 

i I Sinclair -presiding, is still ip session, anohas 
under ponsideration jha pasa qf j James jF 
( ' gqson, who was indlcted-for threatenind and 

: , attempting to intimidate ,a United States (< ” 
c^r,’, while';- in the ;di3cliargo jof| his, official 
, * t v duties. The tesuit has - not } franspiredl but 
.■ i thenrit -would not require even|the provei bial 
i sagacity of a Yankee to gtt««;it; — nous ver- 
: which being ; very liberafiy feterpl e^ed 

'* ■ ^ means t‘you bet.”-, --.f r.*> ill 


Mr. Bernhisel, of Utah, offered ares 
tion, which was' adopted, instructing the 
Committeebn Military affaire tq inquira in- 
to the expediency of refunding to Utah, the 

preMtog I^ian'kostmtlM Tn 1853? afeoln- i n-"™™™*. »*"> <««>' 

stru'eting-the same committee to inquire into 
tlie expediency of constructing a military 
road from Bridget’s Pass to Salt Lake City, 
i . Mr. Stevens, of Washington* offered a re- 
solution, which was adopted, instructing the 
Committee Ton the. Military to* inquire into 
the expediency of constructing h wagon road 
from Fort! Arbuckle to Seattle, Puget’s 
Sound, Washington Territory,' and the sur- 
vey of ' the*; Upper Missouri and' Columbia 
rivers for military purposes. -r ^ ; 

* ’■ till 'Huireday. ; ■ • { 

llth inst., together with the full and en- 
• proceedings of ;the meeting held under 
L call, as handed to ds by the Secretary: 

y toe Secretary 
t t^e clt< 80 n« uT Oar- 

( fi<» l ■ 

■a;‘ 4 . ’ft* 

i,av6 received the f^lloWin^ ebp- 
municatioafrom alady, an.d cheprfuily.P^b- 
lish it, 4 for if shall never \e jSaic^ wq^'Were 

wanting in gallantry tpWards the‘‘sex‘:— 7j ! 

Mr; AN'pkRaoff:.", v. ; . • . 1 ;•*: i y*"'v 

‘ Sir:— My husband belongs to the LpgialaT 
turn of Utah; and I heard him say that Hie 
body of wMch he is a member wanted 
President’s Message, but nqtyour paper. 1 1n 
their ignorant simplicity and frankness ; they 
told you so, [and Bent it back to you) and this 
is all there 
son isnpt c 
Will you 

Below will be 
meeting at Clear 
tirtf . 

said call, as handed 
: ; notice 

Tbero will be a Mess Slr«Uus 
son, JaeWB«Rle and Wnuho Valleys, Gold Canon and 
Trnckee Meadows, beld at Ihe C(ior Ureelt Hotuo on the 
J llth lust., to take Into coa»lrteriniou tbe l**»t system of 
Government, and for the adnptldp of some loim yrtiero- 
by tho will of the majority etaall ^>e Msrd. \ 

Let every lover of opr Common country w tn at\«iil* 
once. < ‘‘ I j-.-j | . *> , , 

December 2d, J858. r | [■ i } i \ 

Pursuant to notice, a general mass meeting 
of the citizens of Carson, i'Jacks, Eagle and 
Wash© Valleys, Gold Capon and Truckee 
Meadows,, convened at. lithe! Clear- Creek 
Ranqh, Dec. lltbvl858,toi;coriBider the mea- 
bures best adapted .to .setjiirela faip expres^ 
slon of the majority in tliejeleqtion of officers 
and the-general well are of .the country. ?"■ - “ 
The meeting was called;! to ! order by Maj. 
Wm* M. Grmsby, of .Genok John L. Carey. 

‘ ' " ; and 

os'en Secretary. 

election, except the 1 st and 2 d precincts, $04 
thereby declaring a tie as tO'Aasemblyuti* 
and proclaiming the election of men (except, 
ing two) who, according to the vote east, ay* 
obnoxious to a large majority of our citizqm. 
and whereas, in said tie*(as we understand? 
... j— »— — to all law “or usages 


about it. He hopes that trea* 
mitted by this act. ! L’ . b i 
lease insert this communication 
your; ; paber. If, however/you decline; 
you will Bljoty liow liberal -you are/— 
Reject the humble tribute of a ladyl I" hm- 
persuaded that your gallantry will, not per- 
mit you to dp it 

Respectfully, * 

pie EaBtern mail . arrived la^t night, 'and 
through it we, have full files of Eastern ex- 
changes. i, There is no! news; of j importance! j 
Congress, it appear?, Is occupied in consid- 
ering, the question of impeaching Judge Wat- 
rone, who is; charged witl^ frauq and pecula- 
tion. Hon. Stephen A. Dougljas has been 
ousted by a.caueus committee fijom.hiB posi- 
tion as chairman of the Cojamittee On Terri- 
tories) apd it ip supposed the petion of <the 
caucus .wjill bei.confirmed by ajyote of the 
Senate... This is the short, term;' and from all 
appearances eq far, it does not pjromise much 
in tho.way of buoineoo. A proposition siini- 
lartojtbe ohe suggested last yvinter is on 
foot to abrogate the Clayton Bujwer treaty. 

G. S. L. 

. . .fi ; 

A bill has been introduced in the house by 
Mr. Curtis, of Iowa, to secure the construc- 
tion of a central Pacific Railrcjad, provides 
for branches from two points oh the . navig- 
able waters of the Missouri river— one oppo- 
site to Iowa; and the other opposite to Mis- 
souri— the two ^branches to converge and 
unite within two hundred miles jof the Mis- 
souri' Tiver, and thence run to the navigable 
waters of ;the Sacramento.' The usual ,ap 
propriation of the alternate sections within 
six miles are to be appropriated,) and govern- 
ment is to appropriate to ithei contractors 
twelve* thousand dollars a mile] to be reim 
bursed to; the government in transportation 
bf mails and military stores— the construc- 
tion to be offered by the 'President to 1 the beet 
bidder, as* proposed by Senator Gwin’e bill 
This .plan starts dt the outer) rim of our 
present railroad'connections, and terminates 
on the navigable waters in the centre of Cal- 
ifornia ^population. It is claijned that it 
would. be equally corivcnient th slave and 


CiTv; Jan. 6, 1859;; 

{i !T' 


Mott, of ,Carson.V alley,< 
dents; Samuel Tyler was < 

of |t 

'!{■ ••!' Great Salt Lake 
ii '• ' ■ January 8 th, 1859., * 

Kirk Ath>Bp 86 N, Esty.: ' :J 

I think I have heard you say that you de- 
signed publishing an independent journal, 
and that Communication's properly authenti- 
cated anjl couched in. proper language; could; 
always find admission, into youy columns! 

A fewiisBues sinc 6 reference ‘wks miade to; 
the existence in this Territory of a Danite 
band) permit me in all honesty and sincerity 
tb assure yo|i euch is not the fact; I have 
been a resident of the Territory' many ye^re,[ 
and knoty its iworklngs) but no : such ^n ! or- 
ganization ak referred to never did, nor !doe^ 
not' how exist here! I know it is a conation 
rumor/ and [many, doubtlessly, honestly jbe-. 
lieve Itj but it is a common error. Notwith- 
standing : yoir prejudices, and knowing you 
socially, ;I do not believe tbat'you would! in- 
tentionally do. a wrong; and ae you profess 
to conduct tan independent paper, I. respect- 

ing, upon which the .call f 0 r,t|ii 8 convention 
was based-, >viere then called for and ordered, 

; These znihutes contain ^memorial to John 
S. Child, and said rosolutmns; . ; v V 
Jit was moved and .seconded jthat .the [con-^ 
vention take.up abd fconsrjlerjone resolution 
at a time, in the order - that they , had been 
read; commencing’ with the- first.- resolution. 
Carried., r-. .J,** .; ft ]'•, •••' ; i . - ' 

It was moved and seconded that resolution 
one be adopted.' ” “i"T ! 

A. S. Haminuck, Esq.,pVfaj. Ormsby and 
John Mu 8 ser,iEsql/-dlscus|ed the resolution 
with* much interest, energw and ability. , ’ ■ ! 

■ . It was then moved, and Becq'nded tq recon- 
sider the former vote'.,/ Caj-rled. ' • 

It was then 1 moved -’ and-jfeeconded that the 
'jaonvcntlon.take hp.the minutes- of tliei ‘last 
1 Committee meeting and consider them' as a. 
whole, as far as resolution ,Nj>. 2, ipoluisive 
Carried/. ‘ 

Moved drid ‘seconded that {the' President 
'appoint a committee to dr^ft and ^present re-; 
solutions* to tlie convention, fpr tn^oyem- 
meiit of resolutions No. 3 and 4, in .icfe^min 
utesof the last .Committee meeting',' in; case 

S roceeded in connection with said Clerk to 
raw cuts or lots” as who Bhould be said 
Assemblyman; and whereas, we think and 
believe, after deliberate consideration, tlat 
all proceedings both) of the Governor.- and 
Judge Probate to be wholly illegal and midi 
void under, the organic act. Taerefdro:, 
bp it ' * - r^“** ; . . • • 1 ' : 1 

Resolved, Tliat, whereaS we, the “Peot 
Committee,” authorized by the people of 
different Alleys on the Eastern Slope of 
Sierra NeVadas, having no other body to'b* 
governed by, deem it proper to give this dno 
notice to the would-be Probate Judge, Jdhn - 
S. Child, to withhold from actioji in attempt- 
ing to enforced a ws on us repugnant to a isa- 
jority of oud citizens. ! * , 

Section 2 d. That we) the*. 
lieving and knowing, Uft 1 fact, that we ccfc. 
pose* the “large” majority and holding the 
sounfl doctrine that the majority should rult* 
pledge our lives and .property to Sustain*^: 
action of qurs to the contrary of all court* 
organized under Mormon Statutej). T * 
Sylc.^3. Resolved, Jufther, # That after iht 
doptlPh 6 f the foregoing, if the said John 
Child does make effort to carry, out; lu 
present course, he be dpalt with seconding to 
the opinion of this Qpmmittce. w -,i, L' 

.Resolved? That a 'ebuimittoe o ftr ‘ 1 

K ointed to wait, on S. A. 'Kinsey and require 
im to transfer the. rCcbtdS ‘ and all tbs p&. 
pore of -the citizens . Recorder’s Office into 
their possession, and retain them until .they 
can be placed in possession of some ccjwet- 
tent p‘eradh ‘to v take charge of them, after 
taking, suitable security from paid person for 

the faithful discharge <of his 'duties as 
cordcryand alBo for the tranafw.of all Records; 
and papers iii his possession to his succes- 
sor, upo.n hip elcctiop qnd qualification, ; . • 
After: the; ' adoption ; of the memorial, . It) 
was moved and Seconded that the 1st reoolu- ! 
tion be adopted] After a* lengthy’ debate iitj 

of their* adoption by the fion^ention'.' : Cfir-: 


Mr, „ . .. 

as such committee," and required to report to 
bthe convention: as soon as « 3 p !w*Mrs»hif». r' 

rv«t. , ' n J . * 

lliu&r ttUVjlUVU uy vuv vu^vmmwm, ' 

id.; '.V .li •.«'* «’’.*• l U ;r { > ’X'-’h - . ■ ('* ’ ■ i 

Iheo. Winters, Mai. Tfm.l M. Oripaby, 
r. BarVer and Sami. Tyl r were appointed 

fully, submit the above to your considera- 




We have rpade arrangements with the Pla- 
cerville alnd Humboldt Telegraph Company; 
which will [enable us* to furnish news two 
days in advance. The following is a siim- 
d by the -last mail. The- Cbm- 
ipformed, are now in enccbsB- 
ful communication “from Genoa in Careon 
Valley with hll the. principal cities in i the 

mary rcceiv 
pany, we' ar 

wiif oiuevii IS , , t f L V 

.The Convention then adjourned until the 
committee should prepare their report. 

‘In a few minutes the contention was 
called to order by the Pr,es 
• The repoTt. bf the comuj! 
ceived, aqd .the committee L 

derit: ' , 

ttee read and 1 rer 

ischarged. ;l *.-> 

.The former question wi;s then qalled np. 



imtick and John 
j|and intelligently 
Ee t|ie conventio 

Tlie -memorial and* resoljitipps now before 
the cbnventlon were read. ’ *" 

Maj. Ormsby, A. S. Ha 
Musser, -Esq., then ably 
discussed the matter 8 befo 
evincing an earnest zeal tl 
Carson county should retaij 
' It was moved and seconded that the me- 
morial tb JbhnT' 8 . Child be adopted. • . . , 

. The memorial was then ordered read, and 


Valuev^ Nov/ lf]58. .* 

(j! ARSON 

To John, S. ..Child: 

ktv * ! * ' _ Y T. 


State of California: 



PE a P. AND iH. 

free States— -convenient to the) North aqd 
Soutlv—and cbnve uient ‘ for connections with 
all our Pacific Territories, j It Would follow 
the emigrant route up the . Platte, through 
Utah, and be about sixteen b’r eighteen hun- 
dred miles long. L " ’ ‘ ! , >( 

• The bill was referred toj'tbe ’ 3elect Com- 
mittee bn "tile subject ofLthb Pacific Railroad, 
Which ’wais revived; fbf the jputpose of ite 
consideration.! !I ; - ;.;J . y ‘ . • 

. • -! ; ! ] ! v • Washington, De u, 1 1858. • , 
Lieut. Ives, of the Topographical Engin^ 
eere, has prepared a preliminary, report , of 
the results of his expedition for jthe.explora*- 
tion of the Colorado of the West/which will 
probably appear With .the report of thp 
Secretary of >Var. The expedition was a 
highly successful one r and the repults are pf 
an important character. * He ascended that 
river hi a steamboat five hundredjiniles,' and 
considers the navigation practica>bl e for .that 
distance for steamers 01 light fraught. It 
is thought that the opening, of this river may 
develop an economical avenue of transporta- 
tion to large portions of New; Mexico, Calir 
fornia andTUtah. 


rniaanu Utan. -1 •- /• rr . . . . 

After the hydrographic survey, an examine 
ation wasimade of the previously Unknown 

) g^*The Legislature Uks bfeen m session 
• now several weeks, and hut little has been 
: : ■!* 'j efi^cted, except aniact districting the Tem- 
' ['. tory Jnto Judicial dietricls^ and jthe'granting 
\ of.cxclu 8 ive amd] personal franchises, wl 1 ich 
./ j his hitherto in a measute' formed ‘ the min 
•;! iotaluflUtahlegtsiatibr^ / Ji. 

i. ' 's' t — • ■ ' * ' ' 1 1 . " 11 t — 4-- " — *• •* 

■A ‘g^We-inust apologise to reqde; % |f f *nTe7e littlejif any doubt thafa law will 
* * i there is h lack bf editqrial.% 4hWMW«ph’ 8 ll>® passed! at the present session ol /Congress 

r ■ »r* 

. .; for aevfifal daye>)ruidiBpo 8 itu]n*,aud sea eer his land. ‘*‘Tb*e surveys- are progress- 

ly in the 'condition to pen a phrpgfaph* 

regipn alobg the thirty-sixth parallel, which 
Is. traversed by the Upper (JJolorpdp* nnd its 
tributaries, and. the country, waB found to 
possess suc^novel and remarkable, features 
as to render. the exploration* of, (the highest 
interest."'’ I V V •’ V ! 


T title to bis land. ' The surveys are progreaa- 
H jng, and already two.'millieaa acres are 

! I I - , I , . 1 : 


li" 1 -’I s Francisco, 1 Dee. 26, 1858. 
The President’s Message . ‘arrived ! ait 3 
o’clock this 
in nineteen 
St. Loiiisi 
From ]he 
that ouThux 

orning, via Butterfield route, 
ays and eighteen hours, from 

'VT'" ..;■?/ i 'T:;' 

arap09a Democrat we I^Urn 
ay last,' Col. Jno. C. Freemont 
1 Quartzburg. towards Stock- 
ton at' a f rattling speed. In. a few Uombnts 
the Under-Sheriff of the County hove! in eight, 
also in foil speed. On being asked the cause, 
the officer said he was in- haste to overtake. 

* ' . ! *1* ^ 1 ' '*» « _ e 1 

We are a law-abidlng pelple; we loye oqr, 
country; we pro Americans), and not traitors 
to our native ! land. Wouhj to: God* all our 
citizens could say the sam/i then there would 
be no differences i^our foe^nga, We live in 
a Republican gbyernment, abd we are Repub- 
licans; we wish to be governed by. the ma- 
jority and ndhby’tbe-minority; therefore, we 
wish yon to listen to'our common voice; then,- 
let your acts be governed by. the dictates bf 
your own conscience, if; thereby, the heav- 
ens fall.’'' -■ /'‘ J '•■i"'' | [ * ; ' 

We are honest in our motives;’ yon be the 
same. v.We do pet wish tb be governed by 
Mormon ^awe; you andjlyour particular 
clans dq. ’ Those laws are obnoxious, to 
Americans, and. we repeat We are ^mcrlcatis. 
Then, hear: . *• l| ? ■ v ,v “ ’ ’ 

Whereas, a few of our citizens did meet in 
seeret, in the town of Genoa, Carson Valley, 
Utah Territory, in the month of. July last 
anil there Avith more of the jundermining anc 
dishonorable feelings than jjvith that of the 
etitjion, unknow- 
for an 

ointment of Probate J^dge/giVing said 


Freemont; anji had no time to explain, 
ther he effected the arrest, we have hot learn- 
ed, as the;*Col/’ is hard to , catch when he 
gets a gotjd aiar^..k./j ^ ^ ' j/ j 

S^chamento City,* Dec. 26, 

No neiVa of interest We are now reeky- 
ing the President’s .Message, by telegraph, 
from San | Francisco. /Weather cloudy, but 

cebville; Dee: 26; 12 1 $.> 

Weather elbudy, with appearance of rain 
The Salt Lakp mail just arrived. Three days 
■withi&echoduif tisae* ••’ , *• ••-v •;X , u« Z - 

/r- * '*’Ar: 

' . a- '1 .*J . ' v : ^noa; Dec. 26, 185 
• , F.S.— I^angtop. &• Co. ’ 8 . Pioneer. Express 
arrived tb-dakr direct from DowjiieviUe ’ via 
the “Henne 88 |Pa 8 S.” ' First. trip. .It is ,the . „ , 

intention qf tjie Co. to* nm Aguiar ©n. ^ia] clerk, ^ a! Ite, 
route diirteg the^oeasqm 


Judge full powers of organi^ingXor re-organi> 

izing) a bounty -Under thel statutes of said 
Territory, to be called Capaoh County; and 
whereas, Said Governor did here grant said 
petition, though contrary tbjsaid statutes, and 
through gross misrepresentations appoint one 
John; S. Child, an „ incapable person and in- 
competent to fill, the' higbjlpoet of Probate 
Judge bf the now to bfe .created county; .and 
whereas, said -Governor md- Appoint* said 
Child as said Probate Judge; and said Judge 
did .call an election for. the* election 1 pf the 
various officers to .fill the offices, uiujer said 
statutes, Tviz;: one .Assemblyman: 1 , 4 Sheriff) 
1 County Recorder; 1 County Surveyor, 4 1 
County Treasurer; 3. Selectmen^ 1 Justice of 
the Peace, and 1 Constable for each precinct;* 
said election to. be held on the thirteenth day 
of October; 1858; hnd whcr£a9, said ‘election 
was had and* held at paid tune) in obedience 

was adopted.-. . . .. ..... . < . ,, , 

On motion, the 2 d resolution was adopted,) 
without further! discussion.'^'* ‘ 1 ) 

•Moved and seconded tliaf the Chair! ap- 
point' the committee provided for in reiole 
tion No.,,2. i-Carr.iefl. if t . - v 

TheJChair forthwith proceededto appoint 
eudh committee: ' ' , -• • I, 1 

1 Bolin Abernathee, $ahinel Tyler, -Richanl 
Sides, Wm. Wade, Wmi M. Ormsby, Wsl-{ 
terjCosser,’ David H.; Barber, Theo. Win*: 
ter 9 ; Mark Stebbins .aina Samuel Swager, ; 

Major. Wm. iM. Otrmsby was appointed. 
Chairman of paid committee by the Prcai-j 
dent.!' ■ •. j-j” ! * ’ t ’ ; ■ ' j 

The resolutions drafted by the committee,: 

! intended for 1 tlie government of resolution*: 
! 3 and 4 , adopted by thle last committee meet - 1 
ing, Were then called upand read* viz: I , I 
Resolved , .Tbat in caiso of the adoption by j 
this convention of kesojutions 3 and 4, .1 
adopted by the last ebrnmitt^e meeting, Luffi« 
Olds be allowed ope month in which to make ! 
hie eAit, providing his behavior is aatisfac- 
tory while he remains ;to the “People’s Coip* ( 
ipittec.” , i * .j . ; •. ■ . . -.! j i 

Resolved, Tl lat the Sheriff is hereby direr- ! 
ted to exercise strict vigilance with regard lo ; 
the deportment bf 1^ Olds; and at the expir- 
ation! of the time allowed for*, his stay, la j 
case he docs not conform to the spirit of rtb j 
ojution No. I, then to summon to his asotal- ;J 
ance puch mdn As he m a y^ e am necewary, ’ 1 
and airest hia person and proceed to awarjj 0 
him the verdict rendered by the Jury at Char 
Creek.Rancb, tlie lCtb day of June, 1858. 

ft was moved • and seconded that the 1 st 
resolution be adopted, j 1 ’ * 

A lengthy and general discussion : then took 
place, and tho resolution was so amended u 
to read five months instead of one. Adopted. 

. Moved and seconded that thc, 2 d resolutwa 
he adopted. - Carried. ’» ; • • 4 , ' • 1 

. Moved' and! seconded that resolutions 3- and 
4 be adopted, of the last resolution No. 3.i*j 
Resolved, That this^cbmmittee recomroeno 
the people to sustain yiie award rtf the Jury 
empanneled .at Clear Creek on the 16th 'd»y 
of June, 1858;. pledged pur lives to the 
ful execution or its awards. . 1 1 ‘ 

Resolved, That, the Sheriff Is hereby direc* 
ted -to| possess himself, of the person of,L 
Olds, jand have him (theaald L. Olds) forth- 
coming for the action of the meeting on to* 
llth day. of December* 1858. 1 , 

Luther Olds being present, the verdict « 
the Jury at Clear Creek, was then read. 

! Upon the reading of this, Mr. Ol^s 
some, | remarks, stating as a reason for»» 
coming back that he supposed he had receiroj 
sufficient punishment' for the crime' ne M 
committed,, and- expected to find the civil ao- 
thorities fully drganixed; that be 8 t>pp<>sW 
he was coming within the pale of the ci 
Haws, and that a ‘majority of the people wer 
willing-fior him to come:' and henuled * 
all, he would be handled by the civil aatn 
itlea. s'- ' . * F ’. - -*’ 1 

B jnously A 


■tory y 
'ing b a * 5 


"the Terri 

ed 8 tat^ 

e d of i« 
the eleeij 


rltiea of 

sons coo 
Burned Jv 
fore} l 
one of ij 
of Gove 
true so; 
of the 

it be re| 

selves t 
\ Resol 
the atti 

rity 01 

eaut Wj 
is infill 
dice or 

rial od 
of hti 
hia j« 
the si 
of 6(1 
ore u 

3 Rei 


J. AS 
. 8 . £ 

to- said call of said Judge; and the inspectors 
or Judges and Clerks of sai| ejection at the 
various precincta-forwardejl ip -said Judge 
and hia Clerk their .respective returnh. I- *‘ ' 

. His Honor,. the Probate Jiidge, did pretend 
to feel and tiunirEhat h‘e had toe discretion- 
ary power “to furnish certalb precincts with 
a copy of the Territorial j Act .concerning 
Elections, and others none ] 1 but leave them 
in ignorance how to vote, mafee returns, 

.. » ’ did, in, counlectiou. with his 

‘*power , .|4^jhrow 1 olit.a4 th 

ie* discretionary 
returns' of said 

The question bping called on three and hwp 
they were adopted. ... , . /* , _ . A. 

j ' Major Wm. M- Ornisby. then effered ifc« 
•following resolution:, j. - ; 

' Resolved, That, at all hazards' we 
the action of this meeting, Jt was aoop ^ 
Without a dissenting voice. ' ' . • J a 

. A majority of the meeting then eignw 
jpledge to sustain the action, of the meeuns- 

! After which, the meeting adjourned. •; 

| j ,; >rf ^ SAMVEL TYLER, Sec’y. 

iP^oceefllngs of 
■ *.**at. Genoa) uecettBBliieff 

f* ’? *- 'i ‘ 

' ! A' meeting Jof the * citizens of Genoa 
vicinity was held," pursuant to n 0 “?f’ ; ninj 
Old Stationpon Thursday evening la ^ 1 ^ 
inst. The foUowing Is the .proceeding* . * 
paid meeting •- ’ L. 

; ‘Pursuant to notice] Ateeetlngoftbc . 

zone of Cenba and vicinity was held a { 
oa/ on Thursday, December 23rd».*ia®®* , 

The meetingr wae .called to 
ing C. S, Kellogg, President WJ* '* 
Secretary, . i 0 ' , ' ! -.;••• ‘ 

I * ; 0 n motionv.a committee of fodf WM 
1 ed m firaft f preamble Shd rosMuhess 

-ed t 
it in 
is li 

■ y 

. leu 









. Pfi 







w ( 

‘ wi 



* *. i - * i • \ • 

| : - ’ m 1 1 . ' / 

. - - 1 f * > ■; ^ ’ 

i ir m mi 

i , . . . . 

r 5 ^ » the sense of- the meeting; conslat- 

r^WfsSa. Thompson, Bgqjamin 

U - °L Jos Codington and S. Doan.., - 
reported the following pre- 
the comn>iw e ®SK . wer k unanl- 

k>% WifiPUB WAIdj « 

4 Fii.ii y2 j jiil *. 3 <4;iTrrtf &v* . ,j!j 

y>< ■«,>« 

i Union, D«pn>&f * 8, “ * 

T&© UnifiS©# Spates asad a?exi<c 
( 'it vfauld b& silty affectation to say 1 tl 
j the people arid Government of the Ui 
I ted States are - not deeply interested 

l the ? application of - rernedieSj may Ve V » ifrt i j •* , 

1 1 i . i Ant militnrv fnree of * tilft UlUtGu wUUtSi . ) 

«p* cu !‘* 

had. shown' i 
to preserve* 
’tioris of : an‘ 

^States* - an .organization .compos-: 
County. ^ififiuaia who have interfered .with, 

A °L‘ non and 1 qualifications of ^proper 
election an 4 • y ar constituted dntho- 

0 ficerni U rj ta v>'x'crrIU)ry; and whereas, per-; 
rUl * 5 fc3nstitutlhff said organization have as- 
,on8 ffl themselves legislative power aqd 
»«**■ £ ®5?Se live? character and pro- 
^ ot oK ctUicns <jf : tWs County," the r^-i 

fel, . while we acknowledge as 

fl nf the fundahicntal truths bf our system, | 
Trovernnicnt, that the people qre i%ontyi 
pf Goyer TwOitioal nower. we aro>;firmly 
1 “ill, 1 ; beUc/tKat M aiich .political power,. 

"ftifllr^T^’hat'vWle'lre deeply rcCTbt_U»ot 


: bW«s.aa6<afK tSSSSAOVSOX 1 

'• !r<: fbat Uieeeiast mi ome * ia W too indch tb claim .that her Gov-; . The Picayune < 

d . • i k *1 Si ’.ml /' - I ) *rU*. IJ. 1 ^ L 4 1 fni 1ni<A hilS Unrr loitor ffftm 1 

:<u& Ex»aU|ai^te?^ 
of* Tuesday f.containl 

\ V" vt - The old year— f 7";^' 
i ■ it cfept ah*infant, then a child; V 
! ; ;!‘ _it was in youth a little wild; i i t | 
jts manhood was bo quickly pact, ( 
If fell tq age! Ah, how fast- \ r ’ ; 

gni 'it* f# : - ui, o.u juuiw|/v*, ' ; t ~ i *; ^, 1 * 

— 4 —. I ’ ■: missioned officers, including 100 medical j ; 
•^sja stilts «© officers, 850 of whom graduated px the , . 
Imiater^. ^jiijtajry Accademy, and Q50 civil ap- ; ■ 
^LJ.ninLn pointments. ^The nativity of these btn^ ; . 
n 'rnrfRsnnrf cers m aa Allows: Born in' thelJnitccf i! j 
P CWS: States, 1,060: Ireland,' W France, bf-' 

Matures of -the Utah Statutes as ixuQgnnw 

?,nt when compared with, anarcliy,|of what 
infinitely worse government by the preju- 
dice or capnees of an irresponsible Junto. : 

^ fffidlvea, That we tbb citizens of Carson. 

• -iJ in meeting assembled,,™ viaW pf the. 
.^^ES&Sw m> portion of! Utah 
C»6°rv; and other numerous reason^ are 
Shnously in favor of a.separate Tpto- 

■" fl/iS^ThTt until such organization is; 
ififected we pledge ourselves tb the* support 
, hi „ Excellency, Governor Cummings, in 
italng the s^reniacy of the lawjnder 

• his jurisdiction,’ and in extending it to tlje 
„ ootMt'bouna. of tlie Territory; .1] 

KaiM, That wo viowwiUi admiration 
ihe giicccas 

’..‘And hopes 11 will hud, 1 with the coming pat trie rship with’ her 
i[ morrow, i . ; ] . special pbl 

'To end like ^ ^thici l Oadly^in sonrow^A , ourof the cbteririinous 
;• ? "u^.rj ; j : Satisfied never.' 1 1 £'‘- terests.-'’’’ We hayd sou 
Trust' notthe hewi await the* end] y; intleriof ’of the 'Writiej 

[lows: Borh ill! the' united n | 

); Ireland,' 14*,' France, 
Germany,- 3; ^Scotland; S • 
[taly, 1 ; Cula,./lj Turkey 
1; at sea, 3. ;The miliua | , 
United ^States Ss computed 

effective men. ! ^- r . f * ^ *’■ * A ■ ; i 1 

■ * r _ ■■ ^ . . Jswile ■ '{ ' 

fEnuus'» Stage Road.^’ * 
»een a great deal said, from} : j, 
s, concerning tlje lhte ‘CiwrJ/i ;L . 

j }V|;V owe to : us special obligations growing had been promised him, but tr p 
fow^»l , out of the cbterihinous relations and in- meht . absolutely 1 refused to Ig 
ibver.‘ : l w ' terests.^’ We hayd soug^htj to open the esport ljut three or four men tb : 
end] ; .,"; intleriof ’of the W>ntient| by roads and box of the ; coacffi, when ban^s 

m a ?y bj ; 

si; on the 0 f the .Goose| Creek mountains^ ! 
of thirty recently surveyed by Major Chorpening,. , , 
adeth^ir t ^ at ^ alkali flats,, comifon .m.thi^y 1 
jscorts of C0U htryj would become soj thoroughly, n ; 
tally ten- saturated with water as to render thenii ■ ■; 

o’ nf fif- .. : .1 ! it.iwini*' tlta wintAi*' 

t -if jo," * ;• ^ ; laaie as jar as ij, 

The old year, weHl bury him here^ L^ ■ an a polilical^ interests; but,; with' a bor- j teQ n are 
Where his gathering cloudy deBeciidjUke ^ territory sweeping along bur. whole J ^as' cleat 
•; shrouds, j ” i . J " .1 ■ ‘ southern line^ ^iri utter anarchy or vk pos-‘| useless s< 
And the wreckB ofliis flowetb are near : session of hostile) n*cnf<it jm: ; 

are given 
clear that tl 
ess soldiers. 

This bugle j blast shall behis last,')- M - % retreat on Mexican soil; this work can- Mri. Forsyth tbokUt so, and 
Hie d^um may Bound no x^viqllo; ^ noi be accomplished. ^ ^ ( ; ' ly gave the government his 

; ^ - For. the past that.sleeps^^rnally,, >f - b _ we appeal to the' ’Government of decli ning the offered escort 
Camp Fiov)b, jU. |T., '^ecemher Sjlot.y Mexico, the ansiyer is always the- same: Igyth, however, provided ‘W 
( 58 . ;j L . t*We have the di^positiori topreserveor- lot^his. countrymen, and, 

; ' ; T". ^ f der, but we lack .means of enforcing it.”, ba^fought his way through 

IRC 8UCCV*»a VIW.V rj-j* ivv AP U0U04 rA U' '>< W 

Government lh rclatiori t<f the secunbg of • V « .IL- 

:: d .'ME# iSEte®M!® ; 

cellency, Governor Cummings. Jm. 1 • i • ; ’ ;i J' v_* •' , r ’ 

fcsotitd, That wc feel under a deep, sensie ^Dakotah jatthe North ai 

ot gratitude to his Excellency for his wdeav- ^ South (will present t 

t. ua the pr.t«U»g arft ^f tb, ^ ^ter, th< 

ifiW. . . _ . ,, i; ’ to 1 nnoK tnf whnm 

gave the government; his i opinions jin game nature on ‘the iriumbqiat— gcner* ( , 
sti lling the offered escort. [Mr. For- ally frozen during the Printer, anff are; ! 
h, however, provided Tiupshlf jtvith a therefore, not only passable 1 but* in ^oqd c 
rot ^of-his countrymen, and, a* we£ learn, condition. : ’ ‘ ^ ' 1 - fjf ; ‘ I ; 

ha^fought his way^hrough the jobbers .i We hope this may ^prove ‘true; as they * 
d- arrived safely at Vera Cijuz, not distance will be, materially shortened,* 
en one of his party receiving ajwound an( j other important advantages will he 
>ra ffie shots fired upon them, j . n. gained over the old routei We shajl^ 
The night before his/ departure from soon know whether die rouie vis pragu- y 

* . “ ■ a!| rr nan, 1 • ' .. ll. ’ aIaaI. and stfllinnft 

ol gratitude to his Excellency for his wjjeav- South iwill present themselves to 0 f jit; but it is extremely' questionable. The night before his/ departure from soon know whether the route p pragu- 

ors to pxtend to us the protecting ar^tjE me | Con ^ reS g. ^ winter, the first by - two whether wei can render it available 1 here the government caused a, . great cable or. not, as the stock and stations 

l «r«o!cfd- That the proceedings j qfitbts Idelegates, each Ipf^whoiri claims to be ^thout commanding the districts bf So- sca ndal before the door of his 1500 m in have.been placed upon it, and henceforth 

VWing be published m the Tebbi^obiaj. choice • of, the; people, and will; ask no ta'and Chihudhua. -Those countries thej hotel by an attempt to ar estj a per- the coaches will pass over it>— xemfon- 

iv.i-b.nMc ' : ! ■ ' ' ! ! 1 .' i . * -AAAA,.i:t:a«V«a' lT(irrifnripa i f ; the nn . s inlinkitod nnd In n rnnsider- MtVvA rtm o rrAinnr A ft with himL The ! / fittT.inn. VaUev\ ‘Enievrisc* 

u !c. 9. KEELOGG, PreBiidont. j “ 

’Wm. II. Cary, Secretary. ■ . : i j J ' • ^ 

J, A. Thompson, j ;.Vj • | , 

Renj. Murphy, S (j oai> on Resolut 
Jos. Coddmgton, ( , . , . j 

tj, Dean;,. > j t : • . i. 

j •> — ■ J i ; ^- i 

; The Gifia v Gq2d MaHaeP- 

Com. bn Resolutions. \ ' JlAnzonq^ 

lunitea Diaiesi -aiw i|wwwvu»o pj«; ame exiem uuiuvuicu aim wvi»vu, particulars 01 uus auuu "''“hj, 7 .. - < ; 1 1 . — 1 r u ; > 

‘daily recommendied thb organization of anjall hands of Indians, whose original i ong t0 tell, andT suppose the |Ex--Amer T , j Candidate rbn th|e Prebiden^ ! 
[Arizona:. . jSomej serious steps have been homes were north of the Gila, have- lcaft Minister will make, explanations cY- — A German Sunday pajper, publish- j \ 

I *. . *>< 1 l.a ' • .L. HTnviJ . I ' .1 • .1. A : atraJita !tl.O T1A_ 1 .. Xt 1 V. J. Mnwi(I«OW flQ 

, yvhicti left San Francisco on; the 5th of No- : nrn f P o S j nf r 
vemtier and reached St. Eouik 1 on jthe ad in- ;P ^ 

. ' stance — being less tha^ one. month. on the jproposea- i 
V Way., , Recent explorations along ' the j Gila [resolutions 
'river have resulted in tlub discovery 'of isome in-ether wit 
of the richest deposits which have ever claim- -f tn j 
« d the' attention of the gdld huiiter vvithi a our ! in . e . jr 
; ‘ tiosseSsioim. About eighteen milea from Fort [tures or tn 

the States interested. 

is lodged safely jwit 
of fa friendly nation, 

rritones journey and. $60,000 moreaie tq be ex- made”: mad. The Rough-Skins, -Blood- . 
'• • trabted from him. Some say; all; of this Tubs!, r Mackerel Boys, Dead-Rabbits, , 

can be has been done to anqoy Mr. Forsyth, but pwI-Uglies, and other patriouc associ-’j 

nlvxl rto 1 • ' .«• _ L 1 lx«,«xjlnd not . • _ L. J , nlw>arl\f k ATI A TIP ft > < 

BST^TrSei fi at® -ll ;It i^WP«a# '{This problem is. one which can be ! ha s been done to anqqy Mr. Forsyth, but piugiUghes, and other patriotic associW, 

it. is saidthc richest of these new discov’erieB Wient in Superior is unaniipously in. fav- solved upon rational and jiist prmciples.: 4t qll events it is a high-handed act for a ti 0 ns and clubs, have; already opened 1 j 
is located. We quotc.frora the Democrat-. . 0 f t h e Droiecf. Besides the T^rrito- The Government of Mexico should be a government professing to give guari ffie campaign at Long Pomtj Canada,*! 

L sntt J iet. ibas been • 'rM ^ aufees. ! , , i - i" W M °^“£± LSI 

either'side of the ( Gila, and pointed out their |newspape 
structure and geological- evidences ! as jauri- 0U f 0 f W 
ferou^ throughout. Even before the first pan- L ’ 
ful of jearth had been washed for coljl, the , ‘ 8 

Demqcrat predicted the discoveries 1 that jThe* latei 
would be made; and nowUve are glad to re? jmongers 
; count the fact that researches attest f ul|y the „ en j us , wl 
. truth of the prediction, j The Gila runs; west 3, , * 

through the very center bf the most strongly rjL e . . 1 
marked volcanic regions jof Arizonia, finding fTcrntory 
its soiirces in the Sierra ide loaMimbres. and. ! 'Of nil 

-7 • — „ : I, I • - — f. l - « « 1 ■ . • ■ , 1 How to Manage 

estern Utah nnd part of Oaii- tribes who now command absolute juris- ; L, ej ^ Mexican correspondent 

the New Esq. p Th 6 foEowing uckeli is suggested, 
the condi- fb r .the Cahineti - 1 ‘ ,t ; . 

J of eith- \ Fcjr Secretory ot State-HYankee Sul- 
tieir ever livan; Esq. ; ‘-j; \"J l\ t •• .« * 

fine their j Fqr Secretary, of . the Trpasury— Ifed 
undtran- Cunningham, Esq. - ‘ j,' ’ 1 

I Epf, Secretary o{ War-fTom Hyer.j 

Icountry Esq.!;,-’ ■ -i • j • _ • l, .'< ' 4 

nsporting ; Fob. Secretary 6 f Jthe ; Navy— J no. | 

selves 1 . of present speedy conveyance! 
take the Autterfield Overland stages, t< 
Paso". Subjoined vve give the latest 'r 
from that quarter, which; with all aliowi 
for the excitement attending such pliicar 
rdtioiut, will yet, we arejconvincecf, be f< 
worthy of notice. : Theiletter is from a 

.injleed, i 

“-r -y-< JL/uDSOD, X.&U. . , . -i. ; • 

“SS •! For ‘Postmaster Generalr-BiUyMul- . 
ireigners ill ligan; Esq. . V ‘ * [! ■ U. 

ioiations of > For Secretary of the Interior — Mow* 
a has taken ^ Esq. ',1 : 

te’StoS ; Fm l nd a ii 'Affi ^ fe -fWtBl CWaiw, 

i • . « P . L _ f 1 . * i: 1 ' ** ' y , . k * 


ilmost absolutely helpless 

1 m . a ...WnlUr at . 

Phenomenon! — In, thej 

popped there some four Weeks since: he has 1 1 rr..„ 
■already cleared Isix hundred dollars! Mr. j I 
vveinegar, an old miner,! two miles Hip, has 'Utah 1 ! 
■ discovered a -claim which- vields him' forth 

marklable for the variety ebd excellence';-' 
'ues anl attend to the adtninistration of its 1 native grapes, and tl^ey are often,.: 
e by ope or more Supreme! Courts, found, in fine condition in open air as late - 
whose Judges might be^^Iexican and w December. ’ .The dryness of the at- , 

Sr" ^ posphere in the locality lUfcM l «d/; 

iancTthe Mcaicana 4 r. 1 “ equability of tempprture are most re-, , 

civilized and useful to themselves as | markable, and we should ;lik,e tq know L 

plies, as ^thew ' is but one store here, and 
everything, consequently, at the most! enor- 
mous .rates.- The point ■ is tvery ,• Readily 
reached by land or water— 3y land; tjtvice a 
.} ree kfrom San Fraricisco, by stage, by wa- 
w, by sail or steamboats, to the mopth o£ 
the Colorado, thence to this point.- bv two 

)elewaBe,- ,. 

-can problem, 

?ir neighbors, but q|tui|til after- concerning it. 1 

’* ! r aotutioik ; However unanimous may be . i « a ^ tizb0 ; IK the RivER porinAH:— - 

J r- -1 I , V-. , ' . .uL. — wa irhlinrs hn.Vft‘ DArusui* if A 1 


DRAFTS mode 

Colorado, thence to this point, by two Mountain District, one nunareu am. . tQ njaKe- ana : emuiuc , e l 

Bteamurs. now* Divine >dn the river. The ' 1 miles, to meet in battle 1 , 500 .Camanchgwarr j nj^intam! international . Hfifer- > : 

road from this -point to the lahieB is CTjpitaV’riorsf under Bufffelq Bump%:!l -,V^ ‘rp- - >i .1 ' j . ,| 

• " ’• I.;'- . ’'■'»/*' I, I r. : j- i j-;; ]>/ i 4’-' '{•/ ; ’’ L ;; . * 5 * ■’ *• [ ’■’.•< '■ "■ ! !'. .. • "t .ij ‘ " .H | r; : • -i ;.l . H. !•, *\. . ■ 

... ; *1 . ! ,r •• H ■ .. i:\: JJ: .♦'•r'.Sil. % v j. ’ lil-Lir «s ll*. - i • f-1 . . ; fr.'* - vi ’ if •!.•* ‘'JL.K* •..lit!.’’. 

kid. tL a t'irj. j^iui \'J > J ^ i; ’! 1 • 

>1 4 


’ osvor hbd a auckinklpig,. ; 

••’-• And fed and nursed It in thBlsty, 
But when ’twaa grown up fat and big. 
And fit; to kill— Jtwas sure td die* 

cannot; a deaf man be le- 
gally condemned for naurder? /Because 
the law says; no man can be condemned 
without shearing. •'! 

$3^*1 never complained of jmy cbn 
dition,” says die Persian poet, Sadi, 
'••but once, when my feet were Imre, and 
I had no money to buy shoes; but I met 
« man ‘without feet, and was contented 
with- fey lot.’f ; ; • • j . 

1 , I - ' ; 

Picking -up Character.-— J errold 
met Alfred Bunn one day inJermyn- 
etreet. ’ Bunn stopped Jerrold a id said: 
•• What! I suppose you’re strolling about, 
picking up character.” ! 

Jerrold -—«‘Well, : not ex$ct y; but 
there’s plenty lost hereabouts.” 

i couptryman, who witnessed a 
lady lifting up her dress, exclaimed, 
upon beholding the numerous tiers of 
. hoops that encircled . ler ; petticoat in the 
shape of crinoline: “Well, raa " 1 
hanged, if she arnit gbt a five 
: ’ gate wrapped round her.” ! 1 ‘ 

! . Hunger Proof. — B oSwell, ; thl. 

! grapher and worshiper of Dr. Johnson,! 
' observing to the latter that thei^e \ 
j instance of. a beggar dying for w 
1 the streets of Scotland — “I believi 
jyoti are very right,” says Johnson 
■this does hot arise from the want ol 
gars, but the impossibility pf sterv 

' A Modest WjxuE88.|-|We find in a 
Pennsylvania paper a fandy report of a 
crim. com case, inwhich one Jerry Slade, 
a rough, countryman, wtus [the principal 
witness- We give the nub of itl 

coptains A: great moral j lesson. 7 

parties to die dialogue are the counsel 
for plaintiff and Jerry, “^pondiiiix” is 
Jerry’s phrase for money; referring in 
this instance to a couple of 4 saw-horses,” 
that is, ten-dollar bills: U . 1 

t‘And do you know the! reason Cap- 
tain Bumper gave Mrs. Nidely these two 
saw-horses hs you* call them?”' “I don’t, 
skj I hearnhira say that Ihem spofelulix 
would buy a silk frock like Mrs. Weth- 
j.erell’8, and she said yes, it would; but I 
ain’t a-going to sweari to anything 
more’n this.” ‘'Did Mrs. Nicely’s dre^ 
appear much disorderedf’j-' '‘I guess 
not. It was d — d badly torn, I recollect. 
Mebby you mean that!” !“I do,and am 
much obliged to you for your straight- 
forward testimony, How did . you come 
to see the parties in the grbve?” . “Well, 

I was there myself a-lying off under an 
old jiee, an’ I, seed Mrs. Nicely a kissen 
old Captain Bumper, and waul to 
know any thing further; just turn them 
winyne n out of court, that’s pH " 

would do anything I toj gratify you; 

I I would go to the end i of j the world to 

please you,” said a fervent lover to the 
object of his affections, j “[Well, sir,; go 
there, and stay, and I shall be very much 
pleased.” - “ t v “ 

*»•< -iT 

; Everybody has a partiality fo? dinner, 
and on^r of the most f requent j expres- 

~ ' a dinner- table is the one which. 

.caption; and in order that- our 
may know; something of ; the 
substor&e they using, we ,will tell 
them aj.few facts about salt Salt is a 
, compound of twenty-three 
parts by weight of a beautifully silver 
white bpt soft metal, called sodium, dis- 
covered! by Sir H. Davy in 1807, and 
thirty-fiye parts of a pungent yellowish 
grain gas called chlorine, discovered by 
Scheele| in 1774; these two . combined 
form thp the most widely-diffused and 
useful ojf any one compound in the world. 
It. is found in the sea .and in the rocks, 
from wbjich our principal supply cpmes. 
The mo$t wonderful deposits are in Po- 
land andj Hungary, vvhere it is quarried 
like a rock; one of the Polish, mines 
having been worked since 1251; The 
Polish salt mines have heard. the groan 

sions ai 



be' accused of an Attempt to put our 
3 !i i ] readers in pickle, aoiwei’U stay our pen, 
hoping they will refeefeber these bits of 
information, when next: they say; “The 
Kilt, if yoii 
icon, O' 

7 7! 

j g^aT’f'Sambo, whar you git dat watch 
you wear to meeting lass Sunday?’f 
• - “How you know I had a watch?”i i 
“Bek use I seed de chain hong odt the 
pocket in front.’? . v . , j 

i “Go way, niggar! spose you see baiter 
on my neck, you tink dar is hossdnside 
of me.’? ' i ’ , . . • , T ■ 

Stretching Things.— i-An impatient 
Welshman called to his wife, “Cime, 
come, isn’t the breakfast ready? jlVe 
-bad nothing, since yesterday, and to- 
morrow will be the third day!” This is 
equal to the calling of the stirrihg house-. 

wife, M»llA f/V1icn/l 1 Uam — ^ -.'J k 


Here ’tis Monday .morning. To-feor- 

vvho roused 'her maid at four 
-lock with: “Come, Bridget, get] up! 
ere ’tis Monday morning. To-roor- 
rpw’s Tuesday, -next day’s Wednesday 
-rhalf the week gone, and nothing done 

i“DowN BjjLqw.”— The faculty of 
Williams College us§d to i employ an 
,1 irishman named Jtemmy to [make fires, 
aweep, wait on die students, and ' do 
“chores” generally. One of the biys 
pretended to be quite madiat him One 
day, and, after blowing him up badly, 
went on to say, r Jemmy, this ft <!an’t last 
always; by and / by you will get ybur 
deserts, and you’ll go tg the bad ptabe; 
what do you suppose you’ll do there?” 
; “Oh,” said Jemmy, “X suppose they’d 
v eet me to waiting on the students justjas 
they do here.” i f i 

E^T*Diggs saw; a note lyihg on the 
-■ ground, but knew jit was a counterfeit, 
und walked oh without picking it u 
Xle told Sraithers the story, when 
• latter said: -. ; j 1 

VDo you know, Diggs,you have coi 
emitted a very grave offense?” 

We translate the- following curious 
details from a German private leuer re- 
cently received from Vienna:I • ! 

J “ Habsburgers (thei reigning 
house of Austria^ while! living must be 
reverenced — when dead] they must be 
worshiped. As’ a proof of this, let me 
relate. to you what disposition was^ made 
of the dead body of the Archduchess 
Margaret (whose death ivasi some time 
since announced.) Archducal dust must 
not return to -dust; and priestly cu nni ng- 

of many a poor captive, and have seen 
the lost agonies of many a brave man: 
for until lately they were worked en- 
tirely, by the state prisoners of Austria, 
Russia, or Poland, whichever happened 
to be -in [power at the time; and once 
the offender, or fancied hindrance to 
some other person’s advancement, was 
let down [into this subterranean prison, 
he never saw the light of day again. So 
salt has ,jts history as well as science 
Other large deposits are found in Che 
shire, Eqglana, where the water is 
forced dovjm by pipes into the salt and 
pumped up as brine, which is evapor- 
ated, and the salt obtained. To such an 
extent has this been, carried that" one 
town in the “salt country,” as it is called 
has scarcely an upright house in it, aL 
the foundations having sunk with the 
ground to pll up the cavity left by the 
extracted salt. j 

In Virginia there are beds of salt; and 
the Salmon Mountains, in Oregon] are 
capable of affording large quantities of 
the same material. The brine springs 
of Saiina and Syracause are well known, 

“A few days sihces,” Writes an attor- 
ney, as I ; vas sitting with brother C 
in his offic 

Court Square, 

a client came in and 
Squire 1> 

ler shaved me dreadfully, yesterday, 
and I want to come up with him.” \ 

“State your case;” [says D-r---i « Nt 
“I asked him howlmuch he’d charge 
me fori a horse to gd to Dedham. He 
said one dollar and aS half. , I took the 
team and when X came back he said he 
wanted another dollqr . and a half lor 
coming back and made me pay it” 

“D-- - - , gave him some legal advice, 
which the client immediately acted upon 
as follow® He went |o the stabler and 
said: . v '. j- \ ' ;l ; j, 

“How much will ypq charge me for a! 
horse.and wagon to gd tojsalem?”, I 
Stabler replied— “Mivq doUars,” ■ j 
VHarnese him up.” f j , , j..; 
“Client went to Sal rnn,| came back by 
railroad, . went to the sjjahler, saying : ! 

“Here is your modeyi paying him 
five dollars.; I • ‘ j • 

“Where is my 'horse and wagon?”’ 

says W. 

“Heiis at Salem;” 
ly hired him to go to S: 

g@^“What did 
horse, neighbor?” 

“My note.” ‘ 

. “Well, that was cheai 

jb client,! 
leip-” \ 

'♦I on- 


. ( ; 



-^XTOULD 'respectfully inform the cit- 

1’ , ,ienB of CU», and (Ibmp FJoytl, that Ibry 

,aVB0 oWortnient of 
£ * an< ? W,U Wompdy repair any watches 

®r?‘ her J® w « le, 7. committed to] their care, dial 
Stebbino, at the 8tore of LJvingsion, JClnfcend & Co, 

their A , rent m r.nm n WI— — -III promptly furwnV, 

> hlo bauds, fr«crPvi 

. . , CJAKl&o , , 

■ ?&© am6«w!ia*a mim dt*t gntpwitaiy 
dUsaoaof Utahjlhaa lfe*v afo •Undoing 

thfelr old Rfid 'well fmown k.,. * 

J- •; fi 

■J.'.'jik b - ( 

their old Bhcl well known cfcnd 
wham tho most destrefel* good*, adapted' to ^ha 

may always bofoEnd, Th«y.haw! 
homo at Ca asp rioyd.rrh*™ UtJT 

established o nooeo at Gamp Floyd, when; th*^ 
stylo of 8oods§se hegt^eto may baptad st tin «*», 
form rates; It may bq an object for that* t ktuaa h! 
lag aoatfc, to baW tb^tbey^n-procVtto.tbelr 
st Camp Ploy^ at the* same prtcrsje* they eeao 
at la thls ! dty. - . : ‘ j j 

Ibanhf ol for fonner ^atrdaago esfbended by jhe ^ 
plb of ibis Territory, they tmuid »capectMUy p oUc j. 
cofiUaahnce of tbo same. : -p 1 ®** 

. XdVCNdsi!ON,kINK 0 AO]ico: 

; .tothoooartoof ten days woahall be able to j taf cm 
out friends wttb oattaliny ooaeornlng ourtralnL «’ 
expected. 1 l-tff ^ K. aco* 


QTRAYED or ; stolen from point tg 

KJ Went Mountain (Lewis* Khnche) otwWwtJz 
roan Horse, branded Jb on tho- near ehoolder tK 
abvo reward will bo given tor bio return. ; f 
10— U . , . i BAOPORD OAfiOT, *joo. 



4.. 1 

® , ©]|R SjALE, { ; 

T . ARGER Beer and Ale, in lc 

J-^ oult porch aecra. Manufactured by Mobo 
Co. - — 

10-tf •' ! 





(PfeNE Thousand head'of’Sutr.p iij lot*' 

‘to Mdt porchosera., 1- will take In oxcbahL 
them, wheat, oats, and barley. . r? “ 


Hot Spring hi 


■ . / I . \ AT. LAW. ^ 

yOreot 8nlt lake City, kjt^h Terrttory, glj, 

S. ra.'JBI.AIR. 

1 JlTtJlW. . 

1 ^, bppoolto Miller & Ruutf* 

Office — Council House- ot 

3 - 4 f. 


iholr Agent at Camp Floyd, nnd 
and recelvo all wolcheo placed ii 
charge, for carriaiie. 

<^ 8 . L. City, January 3 rd, 1659 ^ 



for ? e en ^ an ^ fram M»ut» forty gallons* of Itiiis 

actment m one of the lirt*gest and most brine one [bushel of salt is obtained T 

°f Eur 5 P ?’ °[ a drama ’ ^ere are Also extensive salt springs fo MILLER, BUSSjlIiL & : Go 
S ^ TH.brke is pumped WTom' ' ^ 

SQ T> • ' -n/r wells madejm the rock, and into which 

0 ftWA^ n L P ef e f Marp ! r ?!’ wife il flowa a 4 runs »n»o' boilers. These 

Iaul upon boilers Are large iron ketUcs set'- in 
a4)lock and chopped m pieces, in order brickwork, md when fires are lighted 
to send different parts of ^he; body .to under then the brine T Sly 
nr^^ f t J ie c°« ntr y : The chop- evaporated. The moment the brine 
nf^ ^ho P r r ' °^ ss . tool 5P lace in Ae chapel begins to bpA it becomes turbid, from 
he Castle^ in the presence, of the the compounds of lime that it contains, 
dead woman’s husband. Extended on and which 
a red-draped block lay ther naked white hot water: 





e soluble in cold but not in 

. — .these first sediments are 

corpse, surrounded by priests chanting taken out with ladies, called “bittern 

lnOlllir Oftrisfir.q. nH lnrllna ^ n viri ♦Kft rn 1 * J. *. . i 

L\nmw y /?f UthS censors, and ladles ” and the salt being next deposited 

® ™ of men anned with choppers, from the brine is carried away to drain 
sa vs, and other instruments. First, the and dry. The remaining liquid contains 1 

fekSpn 1 ! T 0f endosed a great quanuty of magnesia in various 

t. ^ ,? n Cas ^i and placed lh an urn. forms, anAisgiven the naine of ^ ^“bittemi” 
It was then sent to Rome, to be cohse- from the , ta®e peculiar to magnesia ini 
crated by the Pope, after which it was every form, j- magnesia in 

^ the Loretto Cu&pgL tind thenep 4 v ■ . L* © • 4 p 

returned to Vienna. But it was not — 1 ^ ™ ^ 11x13 come into the. 

T HEIR Dtock conBiste inlpart of thefol 
lowing articles, viz: T j 

, , Coffee, Chlewlng Tobacco 

Sugar, . < • •’ Spice,' Smoking Tobacco 

Powder, Shot,’ ^Uying CardB, 

Pepper, Mace, Cidnamon,. , 

Nutmegs, Caps, & r cl &c. 

Pale Cognac Brandy, Monorfeahela "Whisky, 
Dark, do do. Bourbon 1 - do' 

New York do Rectifi 

Gin; • * ; Port V 



to rest here. Ten cities claimed the r ° C ^j” 18 natural query, .and the 
honor of being Homer’s birthplace and t V0 P^® p seems greater^ vriien^ we recol 
six Austrian bisbnnpiVe : . ect sa ^l ^ e£ ^ s are found in nearh 

.and the 

six Austrian bishoprics claimed the pri- e verv one of I 
vilege of possessing. all, or a part, of the e arS?s crust 

SnintP/l Mnrmn-atf.t.J.. - L- « « 8 Crilol. 


the strata composing the 

sainted Mirguret’s“6ody. Tlfelishontf •’ST’ "1.“ I ™ s fac ! P[ 0Tas another, 
Prague would be/coment with Ute “ tha of these salt beds 

arms, the bishop of Salzburg wished ' 0 “ e ^ m lakeale ft>n the hollows 
to obtain the head arid shoulders, while 

French Mustard, 
Durham: do 
Assorted Jams, 
do • ;. Jellies, 
j Syrups, 
do Cordials, 
Brandy Teaches, 
do Cherries, 
do Pears, 

Assorted ! do 



; Gherkins, 

Tomato Catsup, 



■■ ao Jr ears, cayenne p 
Asssorted ; West IndiaCeflery [Se 

m; Catsup, 1 1 


“Why, what have I done?” 

You have passed a counterfeit bill; 
knowing it to be suc^” said Smitherl 
and! without a smile ;he fled. ' ” 

Scoring.- — A Western statesman, in 
°ne of his tours in the far west, stopper 
all night at q, house where he ; was ;pu ; 
in the same room with twenty strangers 
He was very much annoyed iby [the 
of two P ersons * The black boy 
of the hotel entered the room, wlien our 
narrator said to bin/ “Ben, I iviH give 
you five dollars/if you will kill thgt roan 
next to me, who snores so dreadfully.” 
“Can’t kill him for five dollars; but if 
massa Will advance on the price, I’ll try 
t what j I ran do.” %• this, time the 
stranger had ceased Ms iiasal furyJ So 
, stenpuig up to the other, he wjokel him! 
and ©Aid: “My friend, you’re talking in 
your sleep, and exposing all the stecreta 
of the Brandon Bank, (jhe was a director ) 

by the recedence of the 

4o5p^iy“Sn3 sea * ro “S ha “ geologic 

to Dossesk the « “ a ge 8 been as salt as n is to-day. Let 

nSa consistory “ "‘tbit? To - ^ the Salt Lake as a'n ill, 
decide between the claimants and thk ^on, it being the largest salt lake 
heart was at lengtll WariedMo fhe ' h e "™ ld .. bul byno means the only 
Common Council If !msb"4 Tyr^ ““td'S “ — ° f Sall ■ ne ■ , ' 

possess, the two middlri .';tog»n,|ja.j ? | te d»:G^tJ3WtI*ke uin aiwi 


accompanied by twi autoCTa'nh fenekk 111,5 -“onuoyer the whole earth: but as 


all time ’ * ’ * ‘ 

Rhubarb Ke.Fruit, . 
Peach do 
Apple . : ■* do 
Flumb ' do • 
Raspberry- do/ 
Gooseberry do 
Blackberry Brandy, 

do h 

Olives, . 
ajee, . 


£at. : . Preserves, 

Roast Ttirkey, 

rfcs’ed Pines, 

.1-/ * . 

Roast C 

Green, Peas] 


ai i 8 * 

do Cl 

Peach 1 
Nat’l Pr< 

from Ute body, the chopping-np ^e'sk k’phe^rS-^K'H * e 

fe the Cathedral of Stj SteplKns where ^mk^g.^at the Mormons had 
the said intestines were first PTfUhitoH ^ 1 ^ ^ ^ shores when it 

r«tsiKS i 35a 

srwssssjsast a 

stone, magnesian, and carboniferous 
strata; these we [can only account for as 


you hjid better be careful.” H 
careful, for he did not go to sleep igain! 
ihatni^hu a ; V t . 1 *' 




Dresden. .;All that remained of the 

^“nuTiriti^S Zttd ot a ^i “-ocks;-^; 

;W ultimately the-mutUated corpsriwS d fP oalte . d . froro .‘ lia ' r »• 

kiai-fid m a Mfc. u f ,( . lution iq water, or earned mechanically 

‘ where now found by that 

We feo? we should 

> Placed i. n a J*® 11 and deposited iri ihe ™ 

•j Peri. 'h k - JMm 

. •• : .. ' -f • } ' i i . J . .I,' * .1 

v 1 

rn; ".Jirlj 

Herbs, 1 ■;! 


L • 


Hushrooi|is ,5 ; 1 
Asparag4is,5. ,:S 
Tarrigon IVipegar, , 
Fields’ Oysters, . 

Cove 'idd: 

Fresh Lobster,, 

Pickled do i 
Fresh Clams, 

Mince. Meat, /*-' 

Sausage Meat, 

Fresh Cauliflower, 

Pickled do ' 

Worcestershire Sauce, berries 
Stoughton Bitters, 'r Natural 
Fresh Salmon; * . * ' 'Datnso 
Fresh Tomatoes, : 

French Pickles, * 

Hostetter Bitters, 1 
Boker’s - j do \ 

Le Drard’s do ^ 

Royal Windsor do : x Pine Apple Cheese, 
Maraschino, ; - . ,. OUve Oili - \ " ■ 

9F ac ®?» ; . . . Assorted Dandies, 

Absynth, ; < Raisins, j[ 

Scotch Ale, , 1 Almonds, ’ ’ t ’ 
London Porter, , \ English Walnuts-,’ 1 
Scheidam Schnapps, Brazil Nuts,! ' 

nT°J de vs Gr ?^ e ^^na^Figs, : •<! 

Old, Virginia PeachDates, - , 

Brandy,. ; ’ Prunes, ' 

Mountain Dew Whis-Pecans, 


^rmngC^U E. D. Che^e,! 

Indian QueenMaderla, • T ! 

also a large and well selected stb|k >£ 
Clothing, - ; * 1 Hats and C 

Gents- Boot? -Shoes, - Hardware, 

Ladles Shoes, Notions, 

Woolen Gloves, X Hosiery, 
do; Mitts,: ’ • r.jt. Buck GIo 
dot Scarfe, - 5 /? do Mi: 
Stationery, Ac,,: ; . . do Ga 

All of which- 1 they offer 1 upon 
tsrtns for pash or country produce. 

* 0r 8. L; City, Dee.. 1st, 1868. 


V7. J. M’cOn&IICK. j T. £U WILLi; 


Praettce in all the canrla of tho Territory, oad osDSjd. 
«lly in the tL S, UlDtrlct C iurt«, and Supremo Con«L 
They Will, Bl vo - efficient attention to all prol«slou#llen- • 
KCCfmenlp. T • - * , 

°. Me ot l,tMt Tomplo ol., oppcblto 
Miller, Ruop-1 & Co.’o atorr*. ' *j . 

G. 3. L- City, Nov. 6, 1863. 

. Mlwourl Republican »nd NT. Y. Herald will plows 
Ifpbllab 3 months dolly, and -send bill to this office. 

v 9 nx^aiDsvu»A" &, C©., 

! j_y ,,n, - E 5 A l- E ANI> nttTAIL DEALERS IK i 

GOODS,; ETC-, j- 

A r-6m° ld ® tan<lof Mr * Howprd, Great SAlt City,C.T, 

, : : ■ IEW 

iFDST received a full;, stock of Staple 

eF - GOODS, selected cxpreMylor thin market. - f 
! 1 : ' IflLBERT &. GRRRISbJ 

A FEW -light kaiiypn wagons for sale 
; l-tl gjlheut tt GKiutiSy.] 

H E L H P IRE jj Billiard Salooii, 

p O’ 1 ’- 8 , 0 ,r# t) befwren . 

GHb0rt au f Stuio, la 

‘oble* are new and Dni no'pslna wlll lo 

roaRo It an ngrounble, resort fvr ffentlrmen, la 
the e xce rclse of |blfi healthy pud agreeobio reeroaito/ 

. luAT 

flngl* c« 



-It 1st 

E»ba j 


If l a 



■*v ■ Fo 

• '•May 


May 1 

r ‘- ■ ' Of 




■ v^Ti 




;Xf it 
• In 
5i L< 




; i j ! ■ffiMFflgBE 

THE BAR is now furnished withji 

JL large and choice lot of llqoorr, wlnw, &c., perl 
Krent care, and tc which the attention o( 
1 ^HOtEOOME Tefreahmentp is eepeeUl' 

called. S— tf 


I ! 

A "-r.r*«r- WAWTESBls ' - M 

Ai , FEW goodMuJesih exchange for 

-A JX. good WorftlDtt Cnltln. «nnl. t. ■ V 

good WorRlng Cattle. Apply to 
2 '** ‘ GILBERT 


, EKY., , , 

TTyE will endeavor io] furnish the suk 

in rt..nv,,FMll 0 . r Lu,U0r8 -° r ^obovoeolablftbwea^ • y 

’nfluonutlefl to amt purchaiera. . 

/***» POHTKK > andorir unrivalled BEER 1 ,.; 1 
mchished to customers either a» the flrewery, or ol o«-[ r 
Betr Saloon In Camp Floyd. , ! ■- 

» C °? ened Dln,n S Rooms nt the Brewery, vbert i procured at an hourel ! . .. ■* 

.T e a g°od supply Of nay nnd oalSi owfl 

rlrro er * 8 rent *. v t0 care of animal*. I J 

f “ICKS, In conFequeoce of the hlsh price of; 
fonows* 08 an{1 dfflcnlvjr ef procuring them, afo ao , 


ore sti 
•that of 
?xile ai 
fery of 
#vhen : i 
pf etnp 
fiie earl 
^ld co^ 
f the! 

8lng|e meals,.. . 

• 1/1 

• 1 • - . $1 00 

Bupper breakfast and lodBln?; i ]- - 2 00 , 

xor animals, for a otngle f c»d of hoy; per bead, 00 > 

. hoy and stain, *f 100 i !' 

and double thooe prices for feed over nHtht. i' 

Tbo hlsb«t ensh pr«cea paid for BARLBt 
and for produce of all klnda delivered at the Brewery. •, 

'• ■•; MpGOj| BURR & OO. ■* I ' 

, Rot Spr’mte, Point of Moimialn,| South of City, y ; . 

; k €©w. STRAFE®. •■ -f!: 
^ N the 23d October last, a; small young: : 

light red COW, white face, add a thick rope tled> 
horn8 » boruo small; wo* giving mllkbok 
tfiinh she was branded Attwood on the horn, though.' 
D0 i? r i Q,n „- Jr**** b rlng her to Curtis B. Bolton, 12Uk; 
wtml, G. S. L. City, opposite tho SChod'Hoiuo and 
well rewardbd. , ■ • || | * 


, ■ XeOOM. BIEKBi : :i 

A BOOK entiied “the hnsbouai fobm>' 

£ —> ?.°o a hoa l>?eD borwered &om tbo office of 3. 
HonneH, Secretary of 8tate. He smeiHy reoaestotho J. 
avtng It to return ; lt without delay. , _ ;■ 



; YOKE of Work Cattle in good 

working condition, for bale by 

; : _ , GILBB&T- fit OEBRI8B., . 

4fid fiij 

had faj 

J r y o l 
The 1^ 
>hce \ 

*Dd m 



* a arff 

. • I 

! 'Wholesale oad retail dealers 1 ” 1 

,'Boote'^ Slaeesj Hats & Caps,’ | 
hardware; winks, liquors Aim cigabs» 4 

ana outfitting' erondfj fftnerally, xire { mlw rrcclvlnff tha v 

moat cempk-to otActr of itoods in tbdr line that has ever •* 

beeo^broDghl to thta Territory, which tb*r offer at vesy 

1 - 1 i0t °f p oaat?y ?Todu<p. 


x-i i 

."I K 1 1 iiaf.1 i , 

■ •!■ i /.J r. ! : -L .-■ ••. . ■ i U.i|i ■■■' -1 : i : \. ji.--.r 

•.-'•!.. ; •/•>’! '• -J- : .!.!.. ■ • :- i - - ^ liv-’-f ;r \k; 

llA'f Y 

' *' I ^i^T" t^T- 

* • i . J i. > \ ! *> 



frilVViy < 

cAkK:i-l' li 

ba- o' 

$!»/ i 


j i l 

ii'li : •' 


::c h 

V -\«.i 1 

l a*w t^»gfci: ; 

(ttl* 1u ylK »>4 

i-lx - % fed 4 ■ ] r . ‘ II .<Vj- it- i ? i | i : ■- :• ■ '.-:«! • * ■ ; .-. : ■ V I ! 

[£&■ .4«>;|"p.|i jr jxjcv laiiT ; ; vj •;. ]( 

A'-av&ti'fffox i V' W* v&rH' * ~4 ~‘. J [ - : • u - ,r. "4 . : 'i | 1 1 

r ti*J}; . v3 ji> ^ l. | |NV «V >;•:» ' i. /;!■••< 4 fcJEI.(£vCA >< ij*?f ;■- -4 | ; 

* w :«w» ;*:J. Wivij|jt»V’2-:|.?i : lv^ • ~ j *• » •* ~ i‘Kv?r - *■ I . ;j 

f- !, , ;'.iy.;‘W Aj>s* 4;;... ' }•• ■; 

!>r-s si? #*']>• ,V.*I M i-.V w'H'ilJ i : i jrri^s^Ksj.V .i\J , j * •; i 

iv3’t iff n r « >' : i ‘ i' * ', ,-• >' "‘ 'Tvit'- . ujt'jrto '*{ fyiir* _ ■ L ‘ " _ 


•; t|:L.f' ^1#. ,/ 4 ij M ^ 4 .4 u : • j' v -. I ■[■.. . ; ? 
r jv ; ) ni \,cA y«9h» i f - |x- d '.•3j.t’j:.'.,M! |* |>V th ». : ^ l | pi ,f ^ ’**}«* aw.iupii ^jvijfv ':' •* 

^ !•’*’ m 1 4- : ^p‘e:il/r{ti,r .Jfcrtit w> i *’> ^ * V > j : X; 

; /‘If :J|f *'1^! fe* > fWL •• & h'-^Wri^ii^oiOrr:’ .* '; i; " 

* ;(• {» J® I |w, xi| ^-'V;' ■! ;• 

*> • -i ’ ■ i V.i 

»■ i’ ,r. /; 
<■• r -0 v'i 

•**»!> Jt -V-O 'nm’l <4- ctftu* *':- 
f *^.Aj'vi[:* i’JjJj.VWlai.i II", i 4 • 

' • 'ww u.|u 9«tM' !}>■//• dr ti ^ :• 

•i su'i.‘ ^ i .C'.'-J^ >:» olf’rjT-JtuI f/'- i •' j ■ 

1^ pustiSHED BVEBV T0K8D^V .BY' 

The question of his personal appear- God, when we find, by sad experience 
ance particularly, was one upon ,which that: the Creator .only is permanent? 
she was of quite a different 1 opinion from And shall: we not rather lay aside every 
that of her Companion, ‘.and concerning weighs and every -sin which does not 

j., , .,', , . „ 1 ; , | L. ; ;EI«HT POl,]LAKS,lH ; ABTANCK,^ ; 

I ,’i ' iPI&HWCaFJLB; >\\ \ -f? it’' RAxsttm propose- rgif^r > 
--'v ~ • 1 - - i — | 5 • t -j! * - ■ > f *, jug my mode of raising turkeys^, • It 

• Mtl • S f. P _ 4. J] * * • lV A. «P„ h^w^. Atm AA W MtlOA * n ■ _ 

v perform a good my opinion tnat fasrmers oan^ Kuae ^ ? 
jtiment, from the pound of fowl easier and cheapen than& : 
nature, we would pound jof, pork^ j * Heretofore I navp been .* 
Emergencies, the unfortunate in Raising turheys, but. thia > 

r ‘ r 


&" Ruooc)»ij. ‘, j , 


IMS; - 1 


Bd ospoclt ' 

iO Court.— > 
nsloual ou| 

•» oppooltc 

i-tf ■! . 
trill please, 
»fflce. 1 

. ... t < 

€©.,• . • !’ 

B 1J» ’ 

fDiAfr 1 

:ity,V. T. } 

, Staple? 



‘or sale *’• 

Saloon, : , 

Itr^en tb<i j 

,1s tivtar ) ■ 

its will |*> ’’' 
Irmen, la ; 
creotloa. * 

)k. t ‘ 

with a 

tc. , pnr» 
<*ntloti of 

it Hop’® A M to HJ®>o 

It tenp in in ^rlngln^ up,*» f •. 

Let folks sajr what they wil \y 
To ollver-ocour a pewter ciip,' ! 

' It will he pewter still. •! . || 

f»en he of old, wise |5olomon', . 

Who said “train up a child, i ' ^ 

If 1 mistake not, had a son j ‘ ; 
Proved rattlerhrained and wad. ^ 

Amah ofmark, who fain wotilfl pass 
, For lord of sea and land,* Ml 
Hay have the training of a aoty 
And bring him up full grand^i’ . 
Hay give him all the wealth of lore, 

;■ Of college and of school, ' • ‘ • r 

But after all may make ho morq 
Than just a decent fpol. ' . ' v : 

Another rtdsed by penury, ; 

. Upon her bitter bread, ; I . .< ' 
Whose road to knowledge lo lil o that 
The good to heaven must trefidj 
* He’o got a spark of natur^o light. 
He’ll fan it to a flame, *. ■ « i , i. . 
-Tilt ttfito’ burning letterabrfghi , T 
. The woifld may read bis nami ii ' 

. If it were ail. In; "bringing up,’* | 

•' In counsel and restraint, 

Some rascals had been hqqest men— 
Pd been myself a saint. ( , ’ . , 

. Ob! it isn’t all in “bringing upj” 

Let folks say what they will} . 
Neglect may dim a allver cup— i 
It will be silver still. i * * 

vliRK everything relating to his habits and easily beset us, and think of 'ourselves spontaneity of ms gopa nature, w^wouia pouna.orvporjmi^ssereioioruji 

-- - ■ mannersuf life, as she hadher informa- henceforth as wayfaring persons only; sooner trust, for.aU Emergencies the unfortunate * 

; ,r l TERMS; ~ ' .■*!:/. tion from people who passed their whole who hive no abiding inheritance, but in person who acts aifd utters well from season! adopte* d ,a- duie en • W ^ ■ , j 1 * 

Biarie copy ifor ono year, $ 8 , ! invariably in existence with himr-rof course he must the hope of a:better wdrld; and to.whom deliberate forethoughb| Generous lm- plpn of my ow^i ievenuoft—by . , 

advance, j " , • | : ‘ know, and cpuldinot> therefore, accept that would be worse than hopeless, iif , it pulses are_ admirable, $ put he^ whq is have been 

the contradiction of an entire stranger, were pot for the Lord Jesus Christ and, governed by impulse habitually, is as have adopted the same cpuyse, ;^>u n 

Hereupon the Colonel, completely beat- the .interest we have obtained i in Lis. Cable to ,do iniintenffonm wrong as un- to my knowledge. | J ''•• f ^ 

' — — ' ; j j len, was. forced to silence— and merely mercy. . . ., j ? ; i “tentidnal good— though his ' after- ; ^ Young turkeys ai-q apt tp ' * 

Ktof(>nii. , »bri^lDgup,» * , , the book pace .moret oa if to | ; I bought may condemjj to wrong douif. toy atl^W thp ^_of ^ee^felo.-r. > 

Let folks eay what they wim examine the date, he adroitly inserted 

his card, as iif by way of marking thel I i . ; . c j 5 gooa, always consiaers uuu u« uuuu.uuu umuug iuu*u w«« 

n i flCP . In a few moments more” the ■ Jl j ■ . -i ,. a , , , ; J is governea by a careful estimate of re- yy feed, and cola, damp weather^; My 4. 


lonXof course deem the acauaintance c ® ur,t y» ^r 1 °^ c £5 e ^°£!? iz . e thereby sometimes 1 iss flattering to his setunder hens; the second, laying . let ., 

^an 9 end! The St to h? Sd ^ 88 k 1$™ vanity; beiig less noCced by th? world, the turkeys hatch. Two or. threq, daya f 

- they' cannot but conjinually hdd to his before hatching, sprinkle .the fie ? | f ^ r , 

character ^dpelce * mind, the fowls 

cused herself for the apparent imperti- ^^fC? Cft rM e di C al Collet at We- A ^ re S^ ted ^ PWle ; M the 

intentional good— though his 1 after- ■ Young turkeys aid apt'to die; before .4 
thought may cohdemp his wrong doing, they attain to the age of three weeks.-— > 
Not so with him Who; desiring to do I came to the conclusion that the fatality 
ffood, always considers that he does, and among them was caused by vennin.hea/ , 

good, always conside :s that he does, and among them was c ausea by venmn. nee/ , 
is governea by a careful estimate of re- yy feed, and cold, damp weather; i My • ■ 
suits. His actions are the unfailing method! this season has; been tlua*-—/* v 

d peace of mind. ( the fowls themselves with sulphur .- 

^ f g o?T Moffielram ondbTautiulT^oie Epent unSer the necks te keep of ^vermin wlule the • 

fying the impression- which 4he must f 0 “S would reflect leas crfed# tor. <u equal coat. J,j , ■ . -ihr - ^ J 

have nroduceed in the ‘ vatahhe bv her 10 44 *. <-.•*,»'-! measure of acts inspired by principle— Mode of J‘8erf»hjj.rtItookequal_fl[uan flif • 

SbSTt^MS^ The' CoLel J* for action, strictly jud|ed.take 3i;8 moral 



• -j ■ 

fair I Math Ide mav be easilv conceived | wuku » ». uw«., w, ^ 1 yi Tfte doer Has a clear motive ’ ana ' oucn tms oeen wy.wmuvu m *** u »*^ _ 

whence torned'totTwas Colonel cha P. t f r P“,fe ve ™.« 9 d waa.enough. wha t he i| ‘ He acts^ and management; and I hare tost but !• ,1 

Cto^af in ner™n Md no ^unterfeU P“>l' d “> 8 e ? a sl S k T- m,m °“ e j Mo. not like the maJ o{ impulse, per- two- out o£ forty hatched. - Ducks tpafli • . . 

w^^arautomnM Se 'had rn^e — “ 'B?.tu^ked bwbook under bisarnt,an d heps, solely because the act is self-pleat aged in the same way— lost Uureej, by™ , ; ■ 

CuSs^S ^tot^tflcerW^ri- offl ^ e T n h ®. h ! “very sick Wo- suable, but because if is right and good accidental causei out ^ of Ttotyl-fiye ;t • 1 

od df lifo^and’as uo time Wus to be^lost m J a 9 l , ^p ed > ^ Be felt her wrist, look- ■ He cannot be true to to con- hatched. i_One only died whde youngj * 

*)- Q nnt . A ,i,fl ed i* 1 ^ e F tnouth, and then turning to victionsand act otherwise. Ad border Chickens’ in like scanner, with greased - 

the marriage 
23 rd qf this <i 
the fair! bride 

*A goMjieir’B CornffitsBaig), 

Another marriage,' whicti malks even 
lore stir than that of Malakoff, amongst 

MM.1- J.. : 1 % l trA . l 

ofaudi^ flung,’ s.i3 Amman. ’Well, w.ttoiilS -yo^Fy™._^«m «<mcr. v ,.j,, «*,, 
day,.. [ Court journal., j. , o j Aero ie such. tW said ^the .doctor itfea mitlerof Ihe flrft ^.omentto ? uh . • ^ R EM V BgABLE | 'PwAar-^ A 'Urt^ 

nodding to head knowingly. . Have j u gai e impulse and 1 cultivate principle§ named Kicheboure, Who waa only fwent‘-' 

• y °j , g i°‘ “ S ° r u 1 j h ° rS v- tlie . Il! j. Y » Where virtuous prmoiple ib the lsw of ly . t hree : and a *ilf inches highj had? 

tion said the cnan> ‘I dromhim tQ.fiie mill well— dr & failing thereby :Lj;J L .L’i>nn <i.tFn.t P fit. 

ds and sulphured nests— lost three 
ibout sixty. This is my mode ond 
success.— $?airie Farmer. \ ! l.U •" * 

. :i 1 

. Balft'IEe 

nvore stir than that of Malakoff, amongst ; The following beautiful- illustration said 

a certain det, bos just been published— ; of life, I is W the celebrated Bishop this morning. ? 

of Colonel Charras, who is| now in Heber. • . i! s : -' . ‘j ; ^ ;he onust .bp 

wile at Zurich*-, He is aboutj to es- Life. ^bears oxi 1 like .the stream of a some, soup ma 

nodding his. head knowingly. ‘‘Have j U ga le impulse and 1 cultivate' 

vtai,' rvnt 1 n 'snrrol TvnpcA litem!’ ’ •Yftn ’ 'tin • . 1 ifc_lu < 

iuroye nim mui life, all is well-dr i| 
•Well, said ( th 3 doctor, sometimes in our tempi 

imtivate principles name( i Rjchebourg, who was only fwen* ; r 
ty-threei and, a ‘half inches high] had/’ 
A failing thereby j U8t died y the Rue du Four St. ?$}er- f- 
ppral purposes and main, Paris, aged ninety. I . He * was ; 

-a tha aniin r«ward t < < : .1 ' . •' .£ -4-- 

, wUcro 
tls, and 

>rlc- or 
f an ao 

t 0 J7. of the ColoneL is rather fturgeots brook, and th‘d windings ' E 
when compared with the interferences borderV The trees shed tb 
of emperors and mighty potentates of, oy er ouf heads*. the flowed 
e earth, las in- the- cash df tha; of his seem toj offer ' themselves 1 
4 comrade t Pelissier. . The 1 Colonel hands; live, are ; happy' in Ii 
returning alone froqi an excursion grasp eagerly at the beaiiti 
~e. neighborhood of- - Zurich jin the but the i streani hurries us 
humble- ana grotesque - looking patache our hands are empty. ! - * - ] 
which conveys, travelers in search after r Our course ib youth and 
pleasure ip the environs ,of sthat quiet nlnrior ar wideri and deed! 

.,1- , ~ , r:- «***« - t , . -■'% . , ucai, uuv-.vbo w ryivw, i«o.v wo whfln he 'heard tnei voice- <U onei.’ out nas i; 

-. P-k d walked farj before amid oljeito'xnirerstrilring^d 1 ^^- doctors read it, and .we understand it. should have .thought ^npugh of ;it, to fafcown fiumfy hewwty -lively . ! wad.>p • 
j„ n u p with the paiache, and. ha d fal - / cent— wd are Animated bjf the moving Now, epatmued the speaker, amidst have chronicled it, had j we not, seen cheerful in conversation. • The Orleans- ir “ 
last adeepia spite of ltp, hard sides' picture of enjoyment and industry which roars, of the [House, “unless my sor- acroS s the street a highly accomplished f{Lm :i v aii 0W ed him a pension 3 ,C 00 f f ; s) : .n . . •’ r 
i_ ^0 bound -cushions. On aiVaken- passes before fus^-we* 1 are.- excited’ at can be one of .^the profe^ors, y 0un g Rdy playing theipiano, while her , 1 . • J > ^ \ j. //J j t^ a i' 

f e ! found, hhnself sitting opposite a some short lived suecess; hr depressed I must yoke against this bill. . / mother was washing- th 4 windows; We '. 1 “4 V B ; ’ . Kentucnaa -i ■ “ 

& entered the jpdfoete at some Short lived disappomtmentf.* But ’ /The^bW most .effectually killed tber have no reason for forEstalling ike re- ^a.Skanoo squaws \ 

u^his 4 uniber, and cunously enough opr energy and- dependence are in vain, bill, it is needless to shite.; j ; Sections' and comparisons of our readers T?qk!J 5 , AA Wednesday evEn-l - '[ * - “ 

Jwe W an .open volume, yrhich the and griefs, are alike left behind us;^ ^^we- > -ferwUrnicAL: Ebrobb.— O ne nf ' i T - A ■ '■ • Si« formerly of. . 

iorv Q rf at once as^ thp. His- may be shipwrecked, but wp cannot- an- our exchanges rays:; “Thei wife crop of , g^^rheNew OrJeaps P«^yu?ta says » - jr* m 'Miss $allie 0 i; . 

T? 1 ft ^3 ^vduuqn < February;— chor; our voyage may be hastened, but Gasconade County, Mo.^this year is es- that there are hundre4f of young men . . .. y «hi ft Jackets H. S. J ” 

^ rr? ? it cannqtlbe delayed; whether .rough or tiraated ak twenty-five thousand galls,” m ^at citywho qmnotget^loymen^ ; 

Si®. w ^ er ® the -reader had opened it, smooth the, river hastens f'^o itn home, The winE crop- was : referred to; but “id dissuades alLfromfv^itunng, there , I ^ > — ;; *' . "1 ' I j " ^ !" M f 

CoUvj i iwuura,.v«w* uw anagneis are auKeieit neninausj'w^’ TTfoxshAPHicAL: 

tala r jecogmsed at once as thp, His- may be shipwrecked, but we cannot- an- our exchanges rays:; 
Thp rr ‘5 ^ ev « 0D February;— chor; ouf voyage may be hastened, but Gasconade County, L 
Dla'ra « 8 k 0f L - Ch f rra f wap jdst^e It cannotlbe delayed; whether -rough or timated at twenty-fiv 
i^tt^wnere the. reader had opened it, smooth the ,riyer hastens /to its; home, The wine crop was 
am,K^ aWa - jbighly the roarihg of the ocean is in pur ears, twenty-five thousand. 
• enl \ re ^ easil y mto conversation and, the tossing of its waves is : beneath good crop of wive 
' ■ then and events of that our heels— the! lands lessefn from our The Hartford Tvnea, 

iiv- cy miia ul uuu our .peels — me tanas lessen irom . our Tne ttartfo; 

J'- A he yoqng t lady professed ;hprself eyes, and the floods are lifted up around plan editor, 
Dat>m.- em a< h Birer ,pf the whole jbf the us— 4 md the earth loses (Sight .of us, and ed gentlemi 

•OllC tlnrltT T\0 vfwtllln 1 » 1 t» f ^krtlavnn V ” f ' I * . t _ _ . P t a V\ 1 1 

Periotic pariy , . particularly of 
incidents of whose career si 

,ar |d to dispute v 
eral questions h 

the us-^-and ^he eai;th loses )sight. of us, and ed genUepaan, and. a pungent writer. ** want of a cjrew. ;; 
ras, W e take our last leave of-itS;inhahitants; Perhaps he was y a stump-speaker of the V- ■ : K-. < |!‘ rrrr^T 
lar-, and pf olir furrier Voyaj^q, theEe -high-winded, school of oratory. - ALo- Convicted. — H 
The witness but the^ ^Etemal % ';.. v j{i.,M. L /• colocoj ed}ton,rayst “The Democracy for the I murder, of 
?en * Amd do we still take io niuch anxious are Hcked\\\ke a band of brothers, f* in- Thomas- Estes, in 

mt:of;a grew. j i - * .*?.'• 

■ i',‘, f |r /’ ’ { ■ 1 } " "‘“7- b 4 

Convicted.— H enry 1 C5» .Tomlinson* 

• « 4 ' 1 * ! 1 J. _ .1 1 

ning expedition last week. He .started 
from home after breakfast, and returned ’ 
in season to dine with his family. ,Dur«> 

oratory. - ALo- Convicted. — Henry | C* .Tomlinson* big the forenoon ' he shot oxtd tepeured j 
The Democracy for the j murder. -of . hist biptner-m-law; JJJtyfomr eider ducks. <‘ } •' * '’! ■ }t '- ' ‘ l 
of. teofliera.r.m- Thomas, Estes, in Scotfl County,, cm the . ^ ■ j k A gM a” 

,«iSQdwithgp; mne 

• '•!. •} 

•...I' ■- ■ / i - 

THE VALLEY TAN. AB “ ter >, 

.i « — ! — j-— - Wagering we know is noi th© most con- 

KIHK ANDERSON, Editor. vincing way to bring a fact to; ftie attention 

^ • ... ... — j, ■■■!.; i — - of the Public, yet to its. very nature it is an 

G. S. L. CITY. JANUARY, 18, 1859. evidence of judgmenVand'confulencc. 

_ . - All the* Overland Mail routes, with the ex- 

’ ""gJT Our regular publication day hereafter ceptioa of the Salt Lake, have come in for a 
. _ ! full share of rtibwspapcr praise, and Govern- 

^ill be on Tuesday. mcn t g rc ^|g||^ and f or tbe purpose of testing 


A Banter. t ' *" J,A The last luaatern mail arrived smoothness, an^’finiah, Oh which so much de- ^ieve that it existed at the time^and vri* 

-At, V ‘ hours in advanco oAts schedule time, not- pends in fftWmcal representation. jNot inculcated as a part of their religious ertti 

Wagering we know is not th© most con- withstanding the severe snows and storms, only is the pie& gooffto itself, but it was Subsequent developments have exposed their 
vincing way to bring a fact to, me attention California mail generally comes in performed with an %ntlre^ which would venality, and cast doubt upon the credulity 

of the Public, yet Up its; very nature it is an f rom 24to 36 hours inside of its schedule have done credit to anyll 
evidence of judgjncnt and'confulence. lime. Mr. Willis next gave 

evidence of jud 

1 its. very nature ; 
leni and'confidcncc. 

Mount Vernon House at Camp 

• ■ - — . 

• This House has recently passed into the 

performed with ' an ^entire^ which would venality, and cast doubt upon the credulity 
have done credit to anyltf afre^-. 1 j an Y statement they may make in regard 

Mr. Willis next gave uf[ h|s* celebrated to their institutions, 
stump speech, with its alluift'fis amf 4elu- Polygamy is now the Btrong link in th, 
sions; he was justly applauded : several chain that binds them together; the essential 
times< j ; \ basis of their theory of man’s future state ot 

The whole concluded witlj a romance of exaltation, and its successful adoption th, 

destroying a»g 
may bo pic*se< 
mitigate the . 
attach to. ; 8uo 
^•kficrisv tha 

and 'complain 
ihouid n,ot.foc 

From oui 

+»'*-■ 4 * J x " 

which will throw some light upon the Mor- or nmc X T? an > oulcr ruu f 1 home with CharHe, with a ctrtamty of fiav- fnent. , r . 1 ” 

mon imbroglio question. % to. compile,- Continent;- W farther, that SaJ Frane.sco ips cvcr) . Uli , lg . U ic market affords. ; Theta- KT.™, 0 ? 

tion c£ affairs thcMormonsof this Territory can bc "»' te4 ">' , i uicker hra ' tlom «*» hie is all that the' most confirmed epicure ticularly in the ladies;, and we hope that the j in same tol. of 
, nresingularlv ustortunate in the rqpresenta- peh't.on the Miesissippi riverthan anyother c<mU vvisdl . m sleeping apartments efforts ot all to please, will meet with that JhwKtffm 

“tion MMlicir interests in Congress. “ThY ««<»<» Tehuantapee, -the trial mcom ; orUb | t . Itta-th. determination ot beat proof o£ success, “a fWhtee^ury.v ran no r ye 

present .delegate is, we doubt not, a very l » c °“ c off next summer. ?>••.•*»!«£ .Mr..C.,t >? i«>», V 4bi,^aMa i aid^«a» P , y r , . , ' , , mnwwh^U 

clever- arid industrious old gentleman; hut seen is a sweepstake arrangement, , at n> lljbe - y to'pleaie or perish In the P.S.-W. understand that the tad, ot 

tlrS'ls an age of progression, arid thefiresof Wends ot any Overland trial to the i aciUc, itRmpt ; nww* Charlie and his House, Hyon. ana the Stranger are In rel.earsal-a **"**£?* 

be church. Prest. B. Young, [ 
Deseret News, page 21, sans 

UHO to uii uuv wi in ugt vgijvvii) uuu wiv vi . , . j • a 

Young 'Ampnca light up the iCabinet,! the desire to have a ; raco,: all th«* ¥ ve to / 18 as welL as his boarders, a hcap.ot luck 
iim wend o.nni to address a note to .us, ami we assure^ them — ^ ■ : 

camp' 'and the foimnrand when the steel to address a note to us, and wc assur^ thci 
strikes, ho palsied hand, however honest the the preli minar ies will noon be arrang ed. 

intentions, can stand the clash of more ^ s District Court. — Nothing of an 
v’ftiitKJii) viprrir. ; Onr ft mnv be coiisid- f^ovsoriii-jvrl ‘evrt't 

bold - flight. 

£gg*W4. are v requested to ; state, that the 
next Assembly; .Soirees, will take plaue . on 

C.oip Fiovd,* i .1 
January 10th, 1839, ) 

youthful vigdr. Our advice may be coiisid- 
erbd Impertinent, for tho Mormons, we krtow, 
have no love for us; yet at the. risk of b^ing 
considered presunvptious, we can; -riiToruMo 
tell them a fe\v wholesome trnths; and risk 
suggestions Which thOy can freat jUst as ; they 
please, for it is a matter -of the’-mohth^b- 
fothid ' indifference' to u's. • Casting ‘qsrde, 
thferef ote, all considerations of the Cb\ir / ch 

that *hc .would not tell ki*)pcife, y ill never bt 
crou ncd in the ccleitial kingdom; neevr, NEva, 
NEVER. It can not be: it i* vnpat3iblc. ,> 

Again, on page ISO of same vol., s^cakin 
of. hi a connection with tile rest of tliO'WorK 

land abiiily. 'the United States was re- 

hidrareby, which we despise, there arc inter- trlou3 a „d youml lawyer. . conc 

csts of a local natiire, important subjects 'of The Court was. occupied on Monday in °P et 
legislation, involving grdatly the welfare 'of hearing motions, and, will in all probability clos 
this Territory, which require the scn-iccs of adjourn to-day (Tuesday) sine die, or until 
a Vonng and energetic legislator. 'There is tlle nv<xl term in. course. The reasons for Edj - 
even a -choice inthoTbeocraeVy that prcybils t j lia 8tc p w0 s hall duscu'ss hereafter. , Judge, ^ 
inHhis 7’erritory^, and’the Cliiirch has such Sinclair has. taken the responsibility, and'Wc’. • thrc 
men lh their midst; and if ltwfoc necessary doubt not he will, be sustained by U^e voice ^ ^ 
w'e could designate them, where intelligence |U £ the County at large.. ; , m ; j j 

(add indq^tryi nptwithstanding^the heretical . 1 — , — _L_ — — . — — v. 

rauicr luixrx lUltl urnnr JIQ3 uiw 7 , f ^ 

concealed in- It; Whlcb-wilh be- either devel- else, I should not hesitate in‘prbnouncing i 

to destroy my life from the earth. • * 

I thhik that ire unit find three hundred who u-.., 
lap water, and we cun whip out the J/idiai 
ites. }> 

But we' can duly discern in part in these 

is knowu as Bryant’s road, about one half no tlilng official has yet been Received, all re- I have talecn qut the music from mine^forl 
i mile east of Green River. The men; were ports are pronounced “gas.” '] : know the traditions and false notions. pftSi 

evidently , mursivred, tho holes pt the balls Q „ artermas t CI i I ,Dcpartment are mak-' r’°r‘ c • °" IW» •** <? 

through thoir heads and breast bcintr found. .1 * l 1 tr.-r sands outside of Ltah, Members of the Bril 

a,,,, o t m- 4 « i mm. | gKSsiSSis: . 

accomplish some good in developing and for- Indian Affairs, leave? shortly for the North, /pk ey wore g 0n teoly dressed, but no other , a f T<it , ^ -v }t . ^ 1 ^ « ith Parliament have those Journal* of JMseoui 

warding the interests of this Territory. But ami from thence will cross over' to tho Camp, ££ JSiisSL^d L discovered.' cot-Iucftrig Utc ^ }t Sy »c.^ ot | . k „„„ (ft „ 

thfcri our suggestions would riot be even re- where he has an engagement tp meet the Ute 
Bpccted in' (he premises, and our eiidorsemept chief Arrapiue, who contemplates being 
would in itself extinguish tho. political ,£or- there .at the full of the moon, 
ttines of any young man in thy Church who p r . I’, will bo accompanied by Mr. Jarvis, 
liafd an ambition for such a. position., Wc the newly appointed Indian Agent. 

kji’ow where wc stand; and while we have «-r-r — . 

no favors to ask in any shape, manner; or j^”Wc shall publish in our next issue the 

be made. » JAMES BAKER. 

G. S. L. -City, Jan. 17, 1859. 

could he discovered, ( ^ d „- n j. at rcgolar intervals ’ «*; **>*$1*4 tfc «P| ™ 

the vest pocket of ou. arc f 3nka or hy J ran ts; this wheu completed, M* m*» 

Im ltavellin engraved great , y t0 g„ eoveuiCnee ami eom- >‘«dy llum a,ui I,., know all <M 

wing ialleu very deep fort o£ {i,. Camp, particulariy.iu dry weath- “*• ™uy . per/, top ( ,e,» , h 

Iher could cr , u X s „ pp0S e there will ho spme means by 

JAMES BAKER. w hichthe narades androadscaobc kept damp. l an e conerr e . 

Crrv.Jau.17, 1859. The work is uudor tho tmuniiato eupervi- *•*•«« f *•“ b '” 8t » «*«" 

• ' Sion of Captain. P. TV Turdey, Assistant b « f». « ‘“' d * >>' 

.. . ^ • • v or, are we to be uecoj-ed by the most bland 

o serve w t p easure Quar ermas W* sentences that can be selected from the cirti 

^•communication over ^ Dramatic Association! is doing Ml lo L of thelr ^ovy, till we are bound band 

and foot, irretrievably, and then to be ebas 

, *■ , o ' ^ r • - v - v ij ' ' . . j , . * e. 1 iu^uc ut uicu ujuu > ; van uiu wwuuu uum 

them the benefit of our Judgment in matters of. being present, and listening to this splen- the signature of “Truth,” denying the exist-| ra t c ; they have a new member, Mr. White, a ^- foot irretrievably, and then to be ebas 
in .which “this people” arc interested, and in did effort, and we can assure our readers;' ence of any organization called Danitcs. I 0 f the tenth -Infantry, who Is without a w ith tboiigs and pitchforks/' Then 

...uiA O th Ill V./V uiwnlsr rahnlil -hr S»a narnohl aol> a -almllsii* lirivill'P’P. h ml PUn fullV COrfO- ’ .Innhl . n firaf-rnfn fT/smpsHnh. and IlDOU OVGTV . ... ' ... 

in which “tbi9 people” arc interested, and in did effort, and we can assure our readers 
which we arc not involved a fig. ( they will be amply repaid by its perusal. . 

A question of great national importance, - : . : 7 V 

ask a simllar privilege, and can fully corro- I doubt-a first-rato Cbmedian, and upon evcTy 
borate all that “Truth” in his communica- ' appearance has succeeded in jjlcasing every 
! tion alleges. It is difficult to prove a neca- 1 nn p. In hia annearance. as John Due, dn 

3 l what right has your correspondent to expect 

quesuoii ui E^cft. iiiuiuimi iuii,ui,un'-u, - ■ . . _ . ... . \~ I,r 1 , evcrj j oa r confidence, though lie oomos to us clothed 

nntl which is attracting tho attention of the—This ( Tuesday) morning about tion allege. It d.ffieult to prove a nega- one . i„ hi, appearanee, ae . John Due, tn , vith Ul0 verilablc iiglialurp o£ jy u(H - 
people of the whole- Union, i, now before •««> «W?' k . 1 was discovered in tte live, and when raped ally an error ba, run u* ..Jacobite,” he. provedhimeelf the Hot it ' matlcra uu , c Mother they .dad 

Coagree,, and ha, so far. progressed, that •< ‘ hc slorc <**»*•*. Cabot & Co., so' long uncontrad.cted. I am one of thl. Comedian in the AMoclatlonJ Mrs. WMb- „ lslince o£ . Bucll or tJtl , 

although it may not be. definitively acted «■* » £♦* "*»**> J»Ur the eonil^ration people, and have been hero-many years; and , ock> as “Patty Pottle,” dhl full justice to ^ , ha „ Kor j s; a „d history, Ibn 

upon this session; yet the indications are would-have. been most disastrous. Itcaught I can testify that I never knew of such an u* chSraeter and play; If -Camp Floyd, .1 , be riem0 ' of t|, ousa „de, U 

that the next Congress will finally pass opon from the ilue into which the a eve pipe iy the organiiation As you have shown some willbealloweda Star WtheTlrtatrieal world , # M with , he most fl lt and un b» 

it; we refer to a railroad to the Pacific st«» 1* !»•«*•«» «*. *« no being. ;clo,ed little disposition for fair play, I add my M re. Whitlock, ie entitled to the lienor. -. I , mu ^ bot4 o£ (Uc com 

coast. Without entering into an optniowor below, Uie embers and-soot fed tbroogh into testimony IS that of “Truth.” understand that on Wednesday night, wo are <> humanil ... and i£ M r. Truth h 

discussing the merits of the various route, the cellar among some straw and 1 lopes and JUSTICE. l0 have quite a treat; I shall try and be there. up0 „ !t/wc „ a ’ y et bc aMc ; lo lift> 

proposed, yet it is all-important when a ssongo ! p ol^Sable Theatrical xotice. ! ; ; 1 curtain, and expose the actors in sound 

ptoppsij'ion has been made whifh.looks, to discovered in time, , J* .-. • ■ i JJ these s'edret tragcdice, whether they be calied 

‘ I'VaU.f nm-it Salt Like as a line for exert on the fire wrb extiugmshed before . Kirk Anderson, Eeq.: • . IT 

thc 'V.allcj of Great bait Ukc as anno tor a I Camp Floyd, U. T., ? AMr Trt,*h Danitcs or not.. 

Tr utli it 
o 1 if t . the 

this groat nations'll highway, that this Terri- any damage was done k , j_. j . > C January 10, ’ .1 ’ 

tory shoyld be ably land ^stffle^ie^y CoxcBI:SSIONAL- _ 0ur la8t d atc». indicate On Saturday evening we were p-eoent at 
represented, represented with all the force ■ n v . the theatre, and found not only the lady 

that can bo brought, to bear, viewed both in ? ' e !^ ip er ®* to^be Ioomlmr with 1:11(3 oMiquity of viaion, but the other 18 

i 'i. » i - ii f « VjJua Pacific Railroad bul appears to be looming ” Ilu 4 J ... , ■ w 

a Rational ami especially in a local .light. cam, ^ Jndg. twa abortions have remained in ,tatu po, » 

Kirk Anderson, Eeq.: 

these secret tragedies, whether they be called 

Your correspondent over Truth domes tte| Danitcs or not * 

- i’ . . • . . * * i Tf ia t\r \ f fhflf 

last dates indicate 0n Saturday evening we were present at rcasonabIy dbubt whether itliis assertion tbatwe complain of the peqpie of Utah, but 
in Congress,; The the theatre, and found not only the lady is c ^ tu j cd to aiiy credit f or veracity 9 r not. because we are forced from a chain of cir 

« « • tvifh ollllflllltV of Vision, but the otlicr _ • - I* ' • onmaf onnao fn t\n 1 !nvn thnf nrinina nf !llP IHOl 

at the bands 
ypur “Valle; 
what a name 
■ tq,dropiyo».i 
your last wii 
for you to pi 
sec fit, bdt d 
~ n ot burthen 

> oxen and mt 
>y*ite close, 
I feel* some 
far away fre 
but ©pr I* 01 


new papejf M 
“cinbanked? ; 
being thq ga 

. Paftlon my 
rors, which 
because, as 

> placed in h< 
^ la'r attitudr 

tions, allov 
ii'about to 
The Mesi 
been sent b 
■» papery on 1 
you befor^ i 
from perus 
think ’abou 
isfaction, ! 

Ajilc and t 

respc.ct to 
the views < 
heartily sd 
latcs.t© U»< 
been doc Id 
rcct t.ixatl 
it can hart 
anything t 
tionists’ tl 
to allow, 1 
closer ap] 
law \fill I 
the countd 
In the 
yet to hea 
offer any. 
the extern 
d'er State 
transit ro 
matters, t 
popular v 
rule for tl 
down in 1 
' Baa subjei 
of our n 
general J 
tions of 
weight y 
that 'the 

e are at a Joss to know whether; your cor- ' cumstances to believe that crimes of the mos: 
: . , j i Li af nrtllnrr rhArar.tor arA n^rnetrated in W 

a fe tio , tl H! C |I t y T th oT^rrlforvis up a little r and the impeachment case ot Judge abortions have remained in statu quo. ndcnt hag « j p er8 'opatgd himseif' ‘ startling character are perpetrated in th 

J-lie Jaudcd interest- oi tbo I erritory is 1 , ,, . « .. « .. We slioulci like ii) see these eye sores to cood • . . • • * ' * .• ' chambers of secrccv* and whether tbe victim 

another mutter of great importance. Con- Watroi vgelrll “*a S ». it, n low. length along.” white V J would J be or not. Wehave heard of 4. 

templating the perfection and integrity of W c observe that Mr. Morrell ha, ntodue- m1w . ^ por£ „ r ma„cc commenced *• «v«y ot Heaven to ,.rv^ th. Devil tog, ^ri to 4. 

title, to-the soil, and the rights of pre-oatp- f « MU » «l?4« to Polygamy, M wht toi ^ 1 „ „ Thc D and there are inkling, appearing, frequently “ Z Ule pro- 

tion,Ac.; and for these objects the attributes it, feature, and provision, aro we are not ^ Wcd(Jin „ -, It Kas very rc9pEct . hi tho teaching, of the leaditfe member, of *"^ 0 , and nq^one dare qi 

of perseverance, industry, ftud iiRelligerice advised. .A Mr. ^yright has son in a metn- w .perfbmedL ttritti one exception (Lord the church, which seem to justify our suspx- ;** _ « twone* 

are required. There are other maltere -to <>*‘.1 praying Congress to aid in re-issuing * 7 ^" .> • w i, ich waa a «>ona on thi, point. . Why u. it that an affray between two 

which woveould refer, but we have not space *0 Book of Mormon, on the ground, that the »■ 8 )> ^ J £ g rs£ ^ ar . ■ On page 143, Deseret Kews, Vol. 7, Prest. groc, resulting In thadealb of one, km* 

or time now : book itself contain, tlio most conclusive ar- comple ., B. Young says, "Jfmtn come iiare ond do nof the subject of euch elaborate coinmentann 

ortmenou . , _ againetth.tristltutionM Pdljtkatoy. anec ..nlrodueed >, -(Mn .Bavto>Mr.. Wee- ^ J - by your! neighbor of the Deseret NeWe,»hil. 

tv o know, that onr suggestions will not be « , * ^ „ „ B#W £airIy at wood with good effect; ' f if a Don <«, uiem so muck otoW, biting DuLy meets a more revolting fate WliW 

considereil of much importance, but we vo- J Kansasibone Is bleached I '"ough not ,n the piece) in *♦*•£•«» bit the .cancel, willjiud eight of the city, at the hands of a brother, 

lnnteer them at all hazards, and without pro- - j ^ over, and i P»^l* *«-»? 8cc “ cd m “ ch somcliing biting Ibcir tola. In my plain re- vyithout olielting tbe first eyllabkfrom H 

fessing to be either a prophet”- or a pot- ^ ” J wiil address themeelve, W* *«** » ■“‘'P " 1 ’°nrkd m Jy call thing, hy Mr right pen? k Why is Tt that a shooting sffalr be 
ttcal seer: vyc have sufficient confidence m bus ; nesg . " and somewhat : loth to -leave the board son JW » ‘ tween' two gnmblors is heraldbd to.the 4M 

ouj judgment tdbehevo that otirassumptionB i . . ~ t which- he made not'hi9 first bow, but on modern civilization 

nro well taken. “This ' people” 'have the (?^»Wo understand that a. memorial has which he had first the honor of wagging his With the concluding sentenee attached, ® n 8X ' 1 f th Tcrritory a r 

thing in 'their own hands, -and thero-iB dior b( ,|^k lu8 j dered ^ j. c gisi a t urei and wbe* .(_( m parhgraphtbannot be ir»ic.l. 

opposition or competitiori- for the prize out- lh actcd on or not, we are not advised, In the hext place Mr. Doyle sang, “The ly. -Th at a secret band, or junto, once ex- » V lived, and this ,1 b 

, atz ; . TJr poodle dog,who seemed much delighted 

there is nothing for them to howl over, and ; P b> * . 

s, “ If men come here and do not the subject of such elaborate cotnmentari« 
lots, they will . not , only find tbe by your neighbor of the Deseret Netfs,whi!f 
u they talk so much ab.ctuf* biting Dummy meets a more revolting fate witbia 
Unbut the scoundrels will find sight of the city, at the hands of a brother, 

opposition or competitiori for the prize out- ther actcd on or nq t y we are not a 
sidb'of their peculiar sot; and -we thorefore ' cont ,Wattn£r askins foradmissslon i 

while threte citizens of the Territory 
brutally murdered within a dtonc’s-throw f- 
the town in which they lived, and this i» 

reiterate, if they desiro. to serve their own 
intero8tb, they should look! well to the char- 
acter, ability and energy of their- next dele- 

(Srseveral persons will leave. ti*is city linto the array of States. 

cmerge from a chrysalis Btate and wheel : not refrain from expressing our admiration first reported that polygamy